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TAMMY HOWL 



GULF PARK COLLEGE 



LONG BEACH, MISSISSIPPI 



Published by 

GULF PARK COLLEGE 

Long Beach, Mississippi 

DECEMBER, 1968 



Vol. 42 



No. 3 




EDITORIAL STAFF 

Co-Editors Cathy Latham — December issue 

LeMoine Otjen — May issue 

Diane Stewart — August issue 
Typists Patty Paul 

Pam McElroy 

Martha Hodges 
Staff Dora Albright 

Shauna Annin 

Chris Cadigan 

Carol Craven 

Susan Jaffee 

Pam Elroy 

Mary Finch 

Phyllis Garner 

Pam Hardee 

Sandi Haughton 

Dori Hill 

Toni Hoth 

Candy Krouse 

Polly Lister 

Jeanne Mosher 

Patty Paul 

Sue Pope 

Jeanne Price 

Mayna Ray 

Roseann Schmutzler 

Sandra Shaw 

Carole Shoo 

Jan Stanley 

Donna Milner 
Alumnae Staff Mrs. Mary Blackwell 

Mrs. Marie Langlois 
Advisors Mrs. Mary Lou Heath 

TAMMY HOWL 

The Tammy Howl, a magazine for the alumnae as well as the 
students of Gulf Park College, has three co-editors for the 1968-69 
school year. Since the Tammy Howl is published three times a year, 
each editor has taken the responsibility of editing one issue. Cathy 
Latham, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy W. Latham of Columbia, Ten- 
nessee, is the chief editor for the December issue. Taking the editor 
position for the May issue is LeMoine Otjen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
W. J. Otjen, Jr., of Enid, Oklahoma. Diane Stewart, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. G. H. Stewart, of Florence, South Carolina, is the chief edi- 
tor of the August issue. 

The Tammy Howl is extremely lucky to have Mrs. Mary Black- 
well, who is originally from Jackson, Mississippi, but now makes her 
home in Long Beach, for its sponsor. She not only teaches here at Gulf 
Park, but also at Jefferson Davis Junior College. 

The editors and the sponsor, along with a very enthusiastic 
staff, are working to create an enjoyable Tammy Howl for everyone. 

2 



WHAT'S HAPPENING 

by 

Diane Stewart 

SEPTEMBER 

8 School opened 
9-10 Registration 

11 Gulf Park Day in Gulfport 
Formal Reception 

14 Get Acquainted Dance 
18 Assembly by Rev. Tonkel 
18-19 Sorority Rush began 
Coke Parties 

21 Church teas honoring Gulf 

Park 

22 Ship Island 

23-24 Sorority Theme Parties 

25 Assembly by District At- 

torney 
27 Sorority Formal Reception 

OCTOBER 

1 Sorority preference of 

Rushees 

2 Fashion show by Shamis' 

Store 

3 Sorority bids received 
5- 6 Pensacola weekend 

7 Pledge tests 

9 Assembly on Flamenco by 

Teresa 

12 Workday of pledges 

14 Sorority formal initiation 
Panhellenic Banquet 

16 Assembly on Political Hap- 
pening 

22 Assembly by NBC corre 

spondent 
24 27 Production of Writhe Five 

30 Assembly on Political Hap 

pening 

31 Halloween Party 

NOVEMBER 

4- 8 Midterms 

8 Dance at Keesler 

10 Trip to New Orleans 
20-22 Miracle Worker 

23 Panhellenic dance 

26 Thanksgiving Holidays be 

gin 

DECEMBER 

1 Thanksgiving Holidays end 

7 Volleyball Tournament 

8 Christmas tea 

11 Jetmaskers' Christmas 

party 

12 Home Ec Christmas party 
14 Christmas dance 

18 Christmas banquet 
Glee Club concert 

20 Christmas vacation begins 

JANUARY 

5 Christmas Holidays end 

13-17 Exams 

21 Second semester begins 
25 Pensacola Ball 



PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE 

It has been most gratifying to receive such good reports 
on the aptitudes and attitudes of the students on campus this 
year; I wish to congratulate you. 

Special thanks go to the Sophomores for the mature 
leadership which they have shown since the beginning of the 
year. The Panhellenic Council gave a great deal of time to 
their sororities and moved away from the high school "Hell 
day" to the collegiate "help day." The new class and club officers 
were very wisely selected and are aiming toward excellence. 

The Faculty of your college is the best qualified one that 
I have seen in my tenure at Gulf Park. I can assure you that 
they are very interested in doing everything possible to prepare 
you for your role in life. 

We are making every attempt to modernize the curricu- 
la and the physical plant. It is our hope that we will be able 
to continue the renovations of Hardy Hall this summer and 
that you will be one of the lucky ones to get a "new" room. 

Judging from the good beginning we have made thus far, 
I have every reason to believe that this will be the best year in 
the history of Gulf Park College. 

WILLIAM SADLER 
President 



ANNIVERSARY GREETING 

Marine Lt. William W. Riggs, 
whose wife lives in Pass Christian, 
Miss., and who is fighting in the 
jungles of South Vietnam around 
Phu Bai, wanted everybody to 
know about his first wedding an- 
niversary. He arranged to have 
a portable billboard stationed on 
Hwy. 90 at Pass Christian. Riggs 
is with K Co., Third Battalion, 
Fifth Marines. His wife is the 
former Sydney Elaine Jones of 
New Orleans and Pass Christian. 
She is a graduate of Gulf Park 
College, Long 1 Beach. They have 
a two-month-old son. 




President Sadler in student interview. 



STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE 

As you view the wind-swept shores in front of Hardy 
Hall you know that you have made the right choice. Stepping 
through the gates a feeling of warmth sweeps in. It is as 
though a voice were saying, "Welcome, we have been waiting 
for you." The arms of the Friendship Oak reach out and take 
you in. 

The year of 1968-69 I feel will be one of Gulf Park's 
greatest. With a great deal of high hopes, enthusiasm, coop- 
eration, and endless energy and a group of girls with new 
ideas and concern, I feel that the student body can progress 
a long way in accomplishing its expected goals. 

My fondest wish is that through our unified efforts and 
many experiences we will have benefited from being on the 
campus and that Gulf Park will be a better college by 
reason of our having passed this way. 

Welcome, and the best of luck to you all! 

Sincerely, 

Vicki Eshelman 

Student Body President 1968-69 




mam 

STEWARDESS 

Miss Michael (Mickie) Harper, 
who was voted campus favorite 
at Gulf Park College, Long Beach, 
has become a stewardess with 
World Airways of Oakland, Calif., 
the largest charter airline in the 
world. She is now flying to Eur- 
ope and the Far East, accompany- 
ing large tourist groups in World's 
fleet of Boeing 707 jets. She 
graduated in 1966 from Gulf Park 
and went for two years to the 
University of Texas. 



Friday, Sept. 13, 1968 
Dear Col. Wink: 

Maybe I shouldn't write you to- 
day seeing that it is Friday, the 
13th. I found a short newspaper 
article and thought I would send 
it to you. It's sort of weird as 
compared to a "military view." 

How have you been? Still eating 
those apples for lunch? I think 
of you quite often, Col. Wink; and 
I miss Gulf Park so very much. 
Really I wish I were there now 
instead of the University of Ken- 
tucky. 

This summer I met a man 
named Valkenburg, who is a world 
renowned geographer, at the Phi 
Theta Kappa Institute. I com- 
mented to him and Mrs. Nosal, 
along with several others, that he 
reminded me of you — just like 
a great big "teddy bear." Of 
course, I never heard the end of it. 
I thought he was a wonderful man, 
an excellent lecturer, just like the 
man he reminded me of — you. 

I think of you and GPC so 
often, especially when I see all 
the other girls up here from 
school — Linda Wills, Judy Grose- 
close, Kathleen Keiter, Ellen Mott, 
Lucy Carol Johnson and Carolyn 
Kirby. Patti Gesler is now an air- 
line stewardess. Sandy Shoemaker 
underwent major surgery (emer- 
gency) last week, but she is doing 
fine now. Mitzi Tate is attending 
Transylvania College here in Lex- 
ington. 




Guess I better close now. Please 
give Dean Johnson, Mrs. Ferrell 
and Mrs. Lumpkin my sincerest 
regards and tell them I'll be writ- 
ing very soon. Best of luck 
throughout this year. Give your 
classes my regards and tell them 
I wish I were sitting there with 
them. 

Love ya, 

Pat 

PS 

Let Me not forget Mrs. Perdue 
by any means. 
L. Pat Flanagan 
Kirwan No. 1, Box 50 
Lexington, Kentucky 40506 



SCHOOL OPENS! 

by 

Sally Sockwell 

1968 Sophomore 

I went to the machine and put my dime in 
I pushed the Coke button and the machine, it did spin. 
Down came the ice and the Coke was poured up, 
But lo and behold, where was the cup? 

♦Author's note: "That's automation for you." 



DANCING ANYBODY? 

by 
Mary Finch 

As tradition serves, the new 
school year began with a dance 
called the Mixer. Invitations were 
sent to boys attending Jefferson 
Davis and those at Keesler's AFB 
and the Seabee's Base. Tables 
were set up around the school 
auditorium and the stage was 
transformed into a band stand. 
Within a few hours, Gulf Park 
was converted into a teenage dis- 
coteque. Most everyone had a good 
time. 

The next school dance was held 
on October 19. This party seemed 
to have a better turn out than the 
first one and the atmosphere was 
even more perfect for a night of 
fun and dance. 

The officers at Keesler have ar- 
ranged to invite Gulf Park to a 
dance every two weeks. A bus is 
sent to pick up those girls at- 
tending. The dress is casual. Most 
of the girls really seem to enjoy 
these dances, although they say 
that they out-number the boys. 

All of the girls are anticipat- 
ing the coming Thanksgiving and 
Christmas dances. Both are to be 
held the weekend before the holi- 
days. 

This year is going to be really 
great at Gulf Park and we, the 
students, intend to make the 
coming dances the best Gulf Park 
has ever had!! 




THREE COINS IN A FOUNTAIN? 

Admiring the Hardy Court fountain on arrival are three 
freshmen, Sharon Murphy, Jayne Houghland and Polly 
Lister. Carol Craven, sophomore hostess, shows off the fa- 
miliar landmark on the front campus. 



NEW FACULTY MEMBERS 
by 

Carol Craven 

Gulf Park has added to its fac- 
ulty nine new ambitious teach- 
ers. Most of the new teachers are 
from Mississippi. 

Mrs. Julianne Boyd, the public 
speaking and dramatics teacher is 
originally from Pennsylvania. She 
graduated from Adelphi in Garden 
City, New York, where she worked 
in the Adelphi Summer Theatre 
for two years. Before coming to 
Gulf Park she spent two years in 
New York City. She is presently 
in Gulfport with her husband, a 
dentist in the Air Force. 

Mrs. Mary Blackwell, the Eng- 
lish teacher is from Jackson, Mis- 
sissippi. She graduated from the 
University of Mississippi, where 
she earned her BA and MA. Mrs. 
Blackwell has taught the 9th and 
10th grades at Yazoo High School 
in Yazoo City, Mississippi, also 
she taught at Jefferson Davis 
Junior College. 

A new face to students but a 
familiar face to the faculty is 
that of Mrs. Dot Merdinger. Mrs. 
Merdinger taught at Gulf Park 
three years ago. She has taught 



privately for the past three years 
after the year that was spent at 
Gulf Park. Mrs. Merdinger gradu- 
ated from Sullins and studied in 
London for two years with Sad- 
lers' Wells Ballet School. She 
danced with Robert Jeoffrey's 
Radio City Music Hall and with 
Charles Weidman Modern Dance. 
Mrs. Merdinger is from the the 
Mississippi Delta. 

Miss Jane Bruce Wilder is our 
new equestrian teacher, also from 
Mississippi. She was graduated 
from Stephens' College in Colum- 
bia, Missouri, with her AA, and 
from the University of Southern 
Mississippi with her BS. For the 
past three years Miss Wilder has 
taught in a public high school in 
Florida. 

Mrs. Rita Balch who works with 
reading skills graduated from the 
University of Southern Mississippi 
with her BA and did graduate 
work at the University of Michi- 
gan and Stanford. She taught 
study skills at Stanford and Eng- 
lish at Granby High School, Vir- 
ginia. Mrs. Balch was the leading 
consultant at Humboldt College 
and worked in educational psy- 
chology at Michigan State. She 
taught reading and study skills 
at Jefferson Davis Junior College, 




and lives in Long Beach with her 
husband and two sons. 

Mrs. Susan Bagwill, a new 
teacher in the retail merchandis- 
ing department, graduated from 
Sacred Heart College in Grand 
Coteau, Louisiana, where she re- 
ceived her BA. She was an as- 
sistant buyer for D. H. Holmes 
Company in New Orleans before 
coming to Gulf Park. 



is our new 
teacher. He 
University of 
where he re- 
MA. He was 
for the Jack- 
Spell lives in 
his wife and 



Harry Spell, Jr., 
chorus and voice 
graduated from the 
Southern Mississippi 
ceived his BA and 
the principal bassist 
son Symphony. Mr, 
Long Beach with 
daughter. 

Miss Eva Trouilly teaches phys- 
ical education. She was graduated 
from Louisiana State University 
where she received her BA and 
Loyola of New Orleans where 
she received her MA. Miss Trouil- 
ly is retired from the New Or- 
leans Public School system. 

Miss Valorie Nybo is another 
new physical education teacher. 
She was graduated from the Un- 
iversity of Southern Mississippi 
where she received her BS and is 
now working on her Masters in 
Education. Miss Nybo has traveled 
in England, Ireland and Scotland. 

The Reverend Ray Worthington 
is the new Religion teacher. He is 
the minister of an Episcopal 
Church in Long Beach. He lives 
in Long- Beach with his wife and 
son. 

With these new teachers and 
our others the students should 
have a rewarding academic ex- 
perience at Gulf Park College this 
year. 



ASSISTANT POSTMISTRESS 
Misty, whose formal French name 
is Mystique, is Mrs. Perdue's new 
assistant postmistress. Mrs. P's beau- 
tiful black. Ribbons was killed acci- 
dentally last summer while in camp 
in Maine, a sad occasion. However, 
Misty has found her way into the 
hearts of students and faculty alike 
and is quite at home helping out in 
the mail room. 



GULF PARK ADDS 
MERCHANDISING COURSE 



by 
Phyllis Garner 

Caveat Emptor, meaning "let 
the buyer beware," is a new or- 
ganization at Gulf Park College. 
It is open to those students in 
Retail Merchandising who wish to 
pursue attractive careers of buy- 
ing and selling in the retail busi- 
ness. The emblem of the organiza- 
tion was designed by Miss Laura 
Wilkinson and was presented for 
the first time on place cards 
when the dinner was held at the 
Broadwater. 

A year of long anticipated ex- 
citement and growth has begun 
with a bang in the new Retail 
Merchandising Department at Gulf 
Park. On Wednesday night, Sep- 
tember 18, a delightful dinner was 
held at the Broadwater Marina in 
order that the enrolled students 
and faculty participating in the 
program might get acquainted. 

During the month of October, 
the Merchandising students were 
still on the go. Sophomore stu- 
dents in the department, under 
the direction of Miss Helen Pick- 
iing, were responsible for carrying 
out the fashion, show in Assembly 
on October 2 entitled "Self Real- 
ization Through Clothes." On Oc- 
tober 25 the twelve Merchandis- 
ing students and chaperones, Mrs. 



Bagwell and Miss Brock, depart- 
ed for Dallas to attend one of the 
largest apparel markets in the 
world. The trip consisted of five 
days of exciting experiences which 
were both fun-filled and reward- 
ing. Other points of interest seen 
through guided tours were Nei- 
man-Marcus, the city of Houston, 
and the Astrodome. 

Selling internships began on 
November 18 and will continue 
through December 20. Each stu- 
dent will work on a full-time basis 
of forty paid hours per Kveek. 
This actual on-the-job experience 
is vital to one who wishes to enter 
the retail business. The following 
local stores are participating: 
Brumfield's, Dorothy Brown Shop, 
Ellis Salloum's. Fasold's, Gayfer's, 
Godchaux, Ideal Shop, La Bou- 
tique, Northrop's, Penney's, Purple 
Lantern, and Shamis'. 

An employee whose personal ap- 
pearance and manners are such 
that she will be an asset wherever 
she works, is a must. Therefore, 
a Personal Appearance Clinic is 
provided so that there will be an 
emphasis on good grooming, pos- 
ture, and proper etiquette. Since 
a cultural background is also es- 
sential in business and community 
life, the students attend special 
programs, plays and operas in 
New Orleans and on the Coast. 




Left to right — Phyllis Garner. 
Miss Brock, Mindy Prenger, Sally 
Stoll, Sally Donaldson, Sue Portec, 
Linda Tyler, Jennifer Green, Lissa 
Logan, Alice Hill, Myra Thornton, 
Diana Keeney, Melinda Morton, 
Marry Scott (not a merchandising 
student). 




THE MIRACLE WORKER 

by 

LeMoine Otjen 

When dramatized by William 
Gibson the rebirth of Helen Kel- 
ler becomes a very demanding 
play for the .students of Gulf 
Park. The Miracle Worker is the 
remarkable, true story of a deaf, 
dumb and blind child who through 
the actions of her teacher, Annie 
Sullivan, is brought into the nor- 
mal world. Presented on Novem- 
ber 20, 21, 22 and 23 under the di- 
rection of Miss Helen Picking, The 
Miracle Worker brought well 
earned praises to the drama de- 
partment. 

The opening scenes depict Helen 
Keller's infant sickness which 
causes her disabilities. Helen's 
parents, Capt. and Mrs. Keller, 
are ably played by Mr. James 
Maxwell and Melissa Huston. 
After many years of useless dis- 
hearting searching for help for 
the tantrumes Helen, vividly por- 
trayed by Lynn Coleman, a teach- 
er is hired. The only person who 
is able to "unlock the little safe 
with the unknown treasure inside" 
Helen's teacher, Annie Sullivan, is 
personified by Patti Schrader. 

The early rehearsals could eas- 
ily have been mistaken as sequent 
ces from Batman. The slam-BANG, 
Pow, Zip, - Zot knock down drag- 
out struggles resulted in enumer- 
able bruises for both Pati and 
Lynn. For realism the fights be- 
tween Helen and her teacher had 
to be actual blows which the ac- 
tors often felt through their pad- 
ding. When The Miracle Worker 
was first produced in October of 
1959, there was much publicity 
about the realism used, even dur- 
ing rehearsals of the fight scenes 
between Anne Bancroft and Patty 
Duke. 

Supporting: roles were played 
by Betsy Hogg as Aunt Ev, Roz- 
zie Bird as the Maid Viney, Mr. 
Anaganos by Mr. Edward M. 
Craig, and Tom Merchant as 
James Keller. Bobby Johnson, 
Kathi Abrahamson, Prliddy Hut- 
ton, Mary Craig, LeMoine Otjen 
and Gayle Maurin completed the 
cast. 

As there were four men in the 
early life of Helen Keller so were 
there four in the lives of the cast 
for The Miracle Worker. Mr. Jim 
Maxwell who had the male lead 
as Capt. Keller is an attorney for 
the Employment and Securities 
Division of the State of Miss. His 
wife is the former Gulf Park 
music teacher Miss Archer. They 
reside in Gulfport with a five year 
old son. Mr. Maxwell has partici- 
pated in dramatic productions 
while in college at Ole'Miss, the 
Gulf Coast Theatre of Arts and 
the Gulfport Little Theatre. He 
has portrayed Colonel Pickering 




in My Fair Lady; and Capt. Cook 
in The Barretts of Wimpole Street. 
He also had roles in The Moon 
Is Blue, Student Prince, Teahouse 
of the August Moon, and one prev- 
ious experience at Gulf Park in 
The Merry Wives of Windsor. Mr. 
Maxwell says he very much en- 
joys being in Gulf Park produc- 
tions because of the excellent di- 
rection. 

Mr. Edward M. Craig has seen 
most of the Gulf Park dramatic 
presentations and thinks it is now 
nice to be in one. Mr. Craig played 
the role of Mr. Anaganos but be- 
tween scenes he kept an eye on 
his 12 year old daughter Maiy 
who also had a part in The Mir- 
acle Worker. Besides Mary he has 
two sons and four grandchildren. 
While living in Pass Christian Mr. 
Craig has participated in the 
Gulf Coast Theatre of Arts as 
Edward Barrett in The Barretts of 
Wimpole Street, the Gulf Coast 
Little Theatre as Patsy in Three 
Men On a Horse and the Bay St. 
Louis Theatre as Petrovin in An- 
astasia. Being 1 an Engineer for 
General Electric Company has 
given Mr. Craig the opportunity 
for travel and thereby permitted 
him to be active in theatres in 
Denver, California, New York and 
Michigan. 

The part of James Keller was 
filled by a young Keesler Air 
Force Officer, Tom Merchant. He 
graduated from Milton College in 
Wisconsin with a BA in theatre 
and continued his studies there 
for one more year in graduate 

8 



school before joining the Air 
Force as a newswriter at the Of- 
fice of Information. Tom was in 
many college productions, and also 
in summer stock at the Green 
Ram Theatre of Wisconsin. Mr. 
Merchant said, "After once leav- 
ing college and joining the Air 
Force it is fun to get back to 
college life." He feels that this is 
his world because it is young and 
alive. He thought The Miracle 
Worker was a good opportunity 
for him, especially at an exciting; 
college like Gulf Park. Tom's wife 
is now teaching high school Eng- 
lish and Tom hopes to joini her 
in the profession by teaching 
drama at the college level as soon 
as he leaves the Air Force. 

Bobby Johnson, age 7, from the 
second grade at Jeff Davis Ele- 
bentary, son of Dean and Mrs. 
Johnson, represented Percy, a 
young negro servant of the Kel- 
lers. Bobby's former experience 
entails a part in last year's Christ- 
program where he had to kick 
Coca. He feels his part in The 
Miracle Worker was hard because 
he had to appear in four different 
scenes. In one scene he had to 
watch them bring a ladder to get 
Annie out of her locked room. 
Bobby can't read yet but he says 
he had no problem learning his 
lines, just problems in saying 
them loud enough. Mr. Johnson 
seemed to like it best when he 
could go to the back of the audi- 
torium and play with a brigfht 
orange rubber ball. 



WRITHE FIVE 

by 

Diane Stewart 

If by any chance one wandered 
into the speech workshop and 
found a dimly lighted room with 
checkered clothed tables, heard 
the sipping of cokes and the 
munching of popcorn, one had 
arrived at Gulf Park's "in crowd ' 
review. The Dance, Drama and 
Music Departments were present- 
ing its annual review which this 
year was entitled WRITHE FIVE. 
Ihis lively, mad, mod review was 
a take-off on the NOW GENERA- 
TION with sketches of gerus, 
"pot", hyppies, education, campus 
life, and blind dates. Along with 
the Gulf Park girls, nine MALES 

JET MASKERS 

Mayna Ray 

Gulf Park's theatrical group, 
Jet Maskers, has been busy this 
year. Their past two stage produc- 
tions, Rive Five and the Miracle 
Worker, were tremendous succes- 
ses (especially at Keesler). But 
that is not all! ! Under the super- 
vision of their sponsors, Mrs. 
Boyd and Miss Picking, the group 
is planning a trip to New Orleans 
to see a live stage production in 
January. They are also planning 
a Christmas party where the 
members can display their talents 
in various skits. 

On November 12, the fabulous 
Mac Gibbs was the honorable 
guest at a Jet Maskers meeting 
where he gave the group a lesson 
in the art of stage makeup. 



from the Keesler Chorus bright- 
ened the normally female stage 
with their voices, songs and 
dances. 

From the Gulf Park student 
body were Laura Asplin, Suzie 
Cole, Cathy Gurnsey, Nancy Grif- 
fith, Kay Neely, Muffet Triggs, 
Bette Norwood, and Donna Thomp- 
son along, with JenJ Bernadoni 
Curt Dearmin, Mike Hogan, Steve 
Nylus, John Philipe and Gary 
Turner from the Keesler Male 
Chorus. The success of the three 
night performance would have 
been impossible without the direc- 
tion and assistance of Mrs. Juli- 
anne Boyd, Miss Helen Picking, 
Mrs. Dot Merdinger and Mr. Don- 
ald Christmas. The Jet Maskers' 
Club sold refreshments, painted 
scenery, altered costumes and 
other various things any produc- 
tion would call for. 

Mrs. Boyd felt the combination 
of drama sketches with song and 
dance gave the girls a chance to 
bone up on their acting and the 
student body an idea of the ac- 
tiveness of the group. If WRITHE 
FIVE was any indication of what 
is to come, Gulf Park has great 
expectations for the coming sea- 
son. 

Chris Cadigan 

There are about twenty-seven 
energetic singing girls who take 
pride in being a member of the 
Gulf Park Glee Club. They have 
seven great officers, starting with 
Muffet Triggs as President; Shau. 
na Annin as Vice-President; Carol 
Craven as Secretary; Donna 
Thompson as Treasurer; Patti 




Schrader and LeMoine Otjen as 
Librarians; and Susie Cole as 
Historian. 

Right now they are practicing 
hard for our Christmas con- 
cert which is going to be a real 
hit, thanks to Mr. Christmas, the 
fantastic pianist and Mr. Spell, 
our new director. 

Mr. Spell claims that they 
could be the best college singing 
group on the Coast. 

They performed on December 18 
one of the masterpieces of Ben- 
jajmin Britten — A Ceremony of 
Carols. 



TERESA AT GULF PARK 
by 

Jeanne Price 

Students and faculty of Gulf 
Park Colleige were entertained 
this fall by the Spanish dances of 
Teresa Torkanouwky and the 
music of her guitarist, Jim Woods, 
of New Orleans; Teresa delighted 
her audience with the presenta- 
tion of four spirited dances. These 
were variations of classical and 
Flamenco dances: the Jeta, a 
peasant folk dance; the Soleares, 
a more solemn dance; the Aleg- 
rias, a gay dance of rapid foot- 
work; and the Sevillia which was 
done in classical form. She was 
accompanied in three of these 
dances by Jim's guitar. The classi- 
cal form was accompanied by pi- 
ano. Jim also played two Flamen- 
co numbers. 

Teresa has staged a number of 
Spanish dances in New Orleans. 
She was joined in these perform- 
ances by her group of local stu- 
dents, including her daughter 
Maria. 

Teresa has completed a six week 
introductory Spanish dancing 
course with a group of Gulf Park 
students here at the dance studio. 
She plans to return in January for 
a ten week course which will be 
for beginning and intermediate 
students. 




RUSH PARTIES 
by 

Clare Davenport 

The week of Rush began at 7 
o'clock the night of September 23 
•when the student body split into 
three sections and went to their 
first informal parties. The girls, 
upon arriving at Hardy, were 
greeted by Kappa Chi; at Eliza- 
beth by Delta Alpha; and at Lloyd 
by Sigma Psi. After the girls 
were introduced to the officers and 
other actives, they then proceeded 
to fill out information sheets. The 
rest of the time was spent talking 
to the actives and enjoying the 
refreshments while looking through 
the scrapbooks and over the a- 
wards won the preceding year. 
The same procedure took place 
again when the girls went to 
their second and last rush party 
for that night. 

Tuesday night followed the same 
schedule as Monday night with the 
changing of the sororities to Delta 
Chi in Hardy, Theta Alpha in 
Elizabeth, and Gamma Psi in 
Lloyd. Wednesday, Thursday and 
Friday nights were devoted to the 
sororities' skits, performed in the 
auditorium and speech workshop. 
On Wednesday night, Delta Alpha 
carried out the theme of "Hey, 
Look Us Over," playing several 
visiting young 1 men looking over 
the girls on Gulf Park campus, 
who came to the conclusion that 
the Delta Alpha girls were the 
best. Theta Alpha also carried 
the theme that night of "There's 
Nothing Fishy About Theta Al- 
pha." They showed how the ac- 
tives opened up their hearts in a 
lively, jovial, frolicsome way to 
the rushees by trying to make 
them feel a part of the group. 
Thursday night Gamma Psi enter- 
tained in "Hernando's Hideaway" 
with the Roaring 20s set in a 
scene of ragtime and blues. "Wel- 
come to Deltachisia Land," the 
theme of Delta Chi portrayed the 
first few days of a college girl and 
how she decided on Delta Chi as 
the sorority of her choice. Friday 
night brought with it Sigma Psi 
carrying out the theme of the 
perfect isle in the South Pacific, 
"Sigma Isle," where some college 
girls found out all about college 
life and what a sorority really 
means. Kappy Chi brought rush 
week to a close as its actives 
acted out sisterhood, fun, know- 
ledge, friendship, and the inner 
treasure by their theme, "En- 
chanted Isle of Kappa Chi." So 
ended a wonderful week, and the 
starting of many friendships. 




RAT DAY 
by 

Jeanne Mosher 

Rat Day was held at Gulf Park 
College on October 12, 1968. 
Many proud rushees, attired in 
their grubbiest old clothes with 
their hair braided up into count- 
less pigtails, became actives of 
their chosen sorority. 

Each of the six sororities, Delta 
Alpha, Delta Chi, Kappa Chi, 
Gamma Psi, Sigma Psi, and 
Theta Alpha, under the Panhel- 
Ienic Council, planned various 
"jobs" for their pledges to do. 
The Delta Alphas had the respon- 
sibility of cleaning out the Y-Hut 
along with the Delta Chiis scrub- 
bing out the new Panhellenic 
House. Gamma Psis had the 
pleasure of cleaning out the Fresh- 
man Fountain with toothbrushes, 
While the Kappa Chis picked up 
all the acrons under the Friend- 
ship Oak. While all this was tak- 
ing place, the Sigma Psis swept 
the entire driveway, and the Theta 
Alphas picked up trash from the 



HALO WEEN 

AND 

HOT CHOCOLATE 

Obviously enjoying for a mo- 
ment of relaxation around the fire- 
place, decorated for Halloween, in 
the Y-Hut are. left to right, Beth 
Grayson, Muffett Triggs, Cynthia 
Douglas, Jan Cooper and Donna 
Milner. The are probably thinking 
about 'the Thanksgiving and 
Christmas holidays in the relaxed 
setting against the open fireplace. 



grounds all over the campus. These 
jobs terminated at noon. The af- 
ternoon found the little sisters 
with clothes to iron, furniture to 
paint, rooms to clean, and various 
other jobs to do for their big 
sisters. 

When the day ended, Gulf Park 
College had one hundred and 
eighty girls who had become ac- 
tives in one of the six sororities. 
This closed for another year, the 
anticipation and excitement of Rat 
Day. 



10 




WELLS HANGEN 

by 

Candy Krause 

Gulf Park was privileged to 
hear NBC's chief Far Eastern 
correspondent, Wells Hangen, 
speak for more than an hour on 
the overall situation in the Far 
East, on Monday, October 21, 1968. 
Following Mr. Hangen's address 
pertinent questions by the audi- 
ence centered not only on Viet- 
nam, but also other countries, in- 
cluding Red China, Thailand, Ber- 
lin, Israel, and Czechoslavakia. 

Mr. Hangen, who has returned 
recently to the United States 
from a three and a half year duty 
tour in Asia, cited hope for solv- 
ing the war in Vietnam, but stated 
there could be no decisive victory 
for either side. Both he felt, 
could reconcile issues without 
suffering too great a loss. 

Mr. Hangen also dispelled the 
domino theory and stated flatly 
that the United States must take 
cognizance of its abilities in the 
light of its commitments over the 
world, make an evaluation and 
act accordingly. Not only did Mr. 
Hangen's speech bring us to date 
on world issues but also opened 
for us new patterns of thought. 

A reception was held in Hardy 
Hall following Mr. Hangen's talk. 
An arrangement of chrysanthe- 
mums adorned the serving table 
of lace cloth. On Tuesday, before 
returning by plane to Washington, 
D. C, Mr. Hangen was to complete 
a tour of part of the Coast, es- 
corted by Dean Johnson. 



DON CHRISTMAS 

CONCERT PERFECT 

by 

Shauna Annin 

Many times as the sun sets on 
Gulf Park, the music building 
lights up and Don Christmas be- 
gins his many hours of practice. 
The results of these practices were 
finally appreciated by the students 
and faculty under Friendship Oak 
early this October. 

The concert contained a group 
of songs written by Dave Bru- 
beck and interpreted by Mr. 

ACTION 
by 

Carole Schoo 

This year the Action Club has 
been formed for all students in- 
terested in sociology. The club has 
become involved in several com- 
munity projects including work- 
ing with retarded children, super- 
vising children's activities, teach- 
ing children's interdenominational 
Sunday School and helping those 
recuperating from mental illness 
in a social and recreational set- 
ting. 

The following officers have been 
elected; Nancy Lou Dennis, Presi- 
dent; Bunny Wilson, Program 
Committee; Denby Franklin, Ser- 
vice Committee Chairman; and 
Kathy Kuntz, Publicity. 

SECRETARIAL SCIENCE 
CLUB 

Pam McElroy 

The Secretarial Science Club 
was organized as a social activity 
for the members of the business 
department. At the beginning of 
the year, members of the club 
published the annual student di- 
rectory, containing names, ad- 
dresses and telephone numbers of 
students attending Gulf Park Col- 
lege. The club also co-sponsors the 
annual spring fashion revue. The 
final activity of the Secretarial 
Science Club is to sponsor an 
early evening boat ride from Gulf- 
port to Biloxi then to Ship Is- 
land and back. With Miss Brock 
as sponsor and Betty Isles as 
president, the club will surely 
have an exciting year laid out for 
them. 

11 



Christmas. Mr. Christmas' feelings 
for music were impressed upon all 
who watched and listened as he 
played. The concert was an ex- 
ample of the age old saying "Prac- 
tice makes perfect," which Mr. 
Christmas exemplified well. 

The audience was left with a 
better understanding of Mr. Bru- 
beck's purpose in writing music 
and a realization of Mr. Christ- 
mas' superb talents. 

STUDENTS ATTEND 

HOME ECONOMICS 

CONVENTION 

by 

Sue Pope 

Four home economics students 
from Gulf Park College journeyed 
to Jackson, Mississippi for the 
Mississippi Home Economics As- 
sociation's 59th Annual Conven- 
tion. The trip was taken the week- 
end of October 31 - November 2. 

Those who attended were: Lynn 
Martin, President; Suzanne Ly- 
barger, Vice-President; Muffet 
Triggs and Susie Cole, who led 
the mixer. Faculty advisors are 
Mrs. Berta Patton and Mrs. Jerry 
Carter. 

Scheduled events which took 
place included sessions of lectures 
on subject such as "Clothing and 
Textiles," "Foods and Nutrition," 
"Family Economics and Home 
Management," "Child Develop- 
ment and Family Relations." 

The students also attended the 
College Club Section and heard a 
lecture on "The Housing Charac- 
teristics of Selective Countries in 
Europe" given by Dr. Mary Wal- 
lace Cooper. The National Conven- 
tion will be held in Boston, Mas- 
sachusetts, June 1969. 

SAMOVAR CLUB 

by 
Toni Hoth 

The Samovar Club of Gulf Park 
College is an organization of art 
students for the benefit of the 
school. The club takes on various 
projects such as poster making 
for school activities. In the spring 
the club sponsors an Art Fair. 
The Fair displays some art works 
which Gulf Park students have 
done during the year. 

The clubs officers include: Pres- 
ident, Maere Chandler; Vice" 
President, Barbara Beneke; Sec- 
retary, Berta Sours; Treasurer, 
Helen Varner; and Publicity Chair- 
man, Diane Stewart. The club's 
sponsor is Miss Laura Wilkinson. 
Miss Wilkinson, an art instructor 
at the college, believes this year's 
Samovar Club will be one of the 
best Gulf Park has ever had. 



*Jri 



\pA 



by 

Sally Sockwell 

1968 Sophomore 

I took a walk down the highway one night, 

And viewed the world in a whole new light. 

I walked and walked, oh so far — 

And was almost flattened by a speeding car. 

♦Author's note: "Have you ever noticed all 

the dead animals on the highway?" 



TRIP TO SHIP ISLAND 
by 

Roseann Schmutzler 

One of the most interesting 
trips made by the girls of Gulf 
Park each year is the one to 
Ship Island, a small island off the 
Mississippi Coast. 

On a beautiful Sunday, Septem- 
ber 22, they embarked for the is- 
land by a fascinating ferry trip 
from the Gulfport, Mississippi 
harbor. Upon reaching the island 



all the students gathered in "Fort 
Massachusetts," an old fort used 
in the Civil War, to sing songs 
and to listen to an impromptu 
sermon given by Dean Johnson. 
Lunch followed these activities 
and the girls could soon be seen 
enjoying the sun and the surf of 
the beautiful island. Many happy 
but very sunburned girls returned 
to Gulf Park later that afternoon 
with a clearer understanding of 
why the trip to Ship Island is a 
traditional event. 




PENSACOLA WEEKEND 
by 

Roseann Schmutzler 

A group of 150 very sleepy, 
but very excited girls embarked 
on a dream-filled weekend at Pen- 
sacola Naval Air Station, Pensaco- 
la, Florida, on Saturday, Oct. 3. 

After the girls arrived and met 
their escorts, they set out for a 
fun-filled afternoon of football by 
attending the Navy-Marine game. 

The evening festivities began 
with the girls and their dates at- 
tending dinner in the commissioned 
officers' dining hall. Following 
dinner everyone was taken to the 
Mustin Beach Officers' Club where 
they were welcomed by the base 
Commander to the Regimental 
Ball. Two great bands and the 
Men's Glee Club entertained the 
guests, with the evening being 
completed by the selection of a 
Queen's Court. Carol Craven and 
her escort, Jim Abrams were 
chosen "Mr. and Miss America." 

On Sunday the girls and their 
escorts attended breakfast and 
church services together. In the 
afternoon they rounded out the 
weekend by attending a beach 
party at Mustin Beach where 
dancing and swimming were en- 
joyed by all. Later that afternoon 
the girls boarded their buses for 
the return trip to Gulf Park with 
many fond memories. 

INTERNATIONAL 

DEBUTANTE 

Miss Connie Adams, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. John G. Adams, 
2602 Tanglewood Trail, Austin, 
Texas, will be presented as a 1968 
International Debutante at the 
Presentation Ball, Dec. 30, in the 
Grand Ballroom of the Waldorf- 
Astoria Hotel in New York City. 

Fifty-eight girls will be pre- 
sented, including 19 from foreign 
countries. 

Connie's presentation gown, a 
Helen Rose original, is fashioned 
in white steron silk. 

She has been presented at the 
Austin Symphony Ball, was a 
Duchesa from Austin in 1968, to 
the Neches River Festival in 
Beaumont and will be presented 
as a Junior Helping Hand Debu- 
tante in Austin during her spring 
vacation. 

During this past summer, she 
toured Europe. 



12 



Mid-Term 

Nov. 1968 

PRESIDENT'S LIST 

To be eligible, a student must have at least a 3.5 honor 

point average, be carrying a normal load of studies, and have 

no grade below "C." 



FRESHMEN 
Donaldson, Salli 
Hutton, Prudy 
Lynn, Elizabeth 
Preston, Nancy 
Tyler, Linda 



SOPHOMORES 
Carson, Nancy 
Chandler, Maere 
Davis, Julia 
Douglas, Cynthia 
Elder, Lenora 
Eshelman, Vicki 
Garner, Phyllis 
Hoggard, Martha 
Hill, Dora 
Schanzmeyer, Germaine 



DEAN'S LIST 
To be eligible, a student must achieve an honor point 
average between 3.1 and 3.49, be carrying a normal load of 
studies, and have a grade below "C." 



SOPHOMORES 
Bailey, Lee Ann 
Barrett, Betsy 
Boone, Sandra 
Burnham, Marcia 
Dennis, Nancilu 
Gaskins, Katie 
Grayson, Beth 
Jones, Julie 
Pye, Suzanne 
Russell, Rebecca 
Stewart, Diane 



FRESHMEN 
Aspelin, Laura 
Davenport, Clare 
Goode, Kathy 
Hill, Alice 
Huchel, Debbie 
Lassiter, Wanda 
Latham, Cathy 
Logan, Lisa 
McCoy, Martha 
Oge, Carrie 
Otjen, LeMoine 



PHI THETA KAPPA 
TAPS NEW MEMBERS 

Phi Theta Kappa, the National 
honorary scholastic fraternity for 
junior college students has now 
broadended its membership to 
eighteen here on one campus. 

The president this year is Julia 
Davis. The other returning mem- 
bers are Julie Jones, Vickie Esh- 
elman, Dora Hill and Germaine 
Schanzmeyer. 

New members of the sophomore 
class are Lee Ann Baily, Betsy 
Barrett, Sandra Bonne, Nancy 
Carson, Maere Chandler, Betty 
Jean Eyles and Marcia Burnham. 

The freshman members are Sal- 
li Donalsson, Prudy Hutton, Eliza- 
beth Lynn, Nancy Preston and 
Linda Tyler. 

These girls are to be congratu- 
lated on their outstanding achieve- 
ments and meeting of 3.1 for 
Sophomores and 3.5 for Fresh- 
men. 

Poellnitz, Augusta 
Prenger, Marilyn 
Price, Jeanne 
Sergeant, Katherine 
Stalker, Donna 
Summers, Sheryne 
Turner, Susan 
Wides, Laura 
Williams, Laura 
Wright, Ann 
Morton, Melinda (D. S.) 
Porter, Sue (D. S.) 
Stanley, Jan (D. S.) 



PHI THETA KAPPA 




Standing, left to right — Prudy Hutton, Maere Chandler, Betty Jean Eyles, Sandy Boone, Lee Ann Bailey, 
Nancy Carson, Martha Hoggard, Lolly Lynn, Betsy Barrett. Seated, left to right — Julie Jones, Vicki Eshel- 
man, Dora Hill, Germaine Schanzmeyer, Julie Davis. 

13 




Miss Phyllis Garner is pictured a. 
Miss Garner is pre sic 



One leader to another — Miss Vicki Eshelman, student 
body president, gives greetings to Miss America on her 
visit to the Mississippi Coast. 




rode in the Miss America Parade 
the sophomore class. 



Left to right — Miss America, Sue Stephens, Madge 
Sullivan, Carol Goettler, Mary Allworth, Jeanne Masher. 



Gulf Park Spirit in Sports 



THE SPIRIT STICK 

The spirit stick, a new prize 
awarded in sorority sports, was 
won by Theta Alpha for outstand- 
ing sportsmanship and spirit dis- 
played in the volleyball touurna- 
ment held at Gulf Park on De- 
cember 7. The sports chairman of 
each sorority had chosen twelve 
players for her team; the team 
then practiced for several weeks, 
anticipating the coming tourna- 
ment. 

Players on Delta Alpha's team 
were Anne Lowrey, Lulu Lister, 
Karolyn Bayley, Betty Blackburn, 
Tischa Wood, Libba Holman, Pat 
Eyles, Betty Jean Eyles, Nancy 
Groseclose, Lila Porter, Jo Ann 
Ballman, and Jeannie Wolfenbar- 
ger. The team was coached by 
Karolyn Bayley. 

Players on Delta Chi's team 
were Augusta Poellnitz, Mary 
Filson, Carol Parker, Sharon 
Murphy, Marilyn Blaske, Susan 
Jaffe, Lenora Elder, Susan Wool- 
wine, and Taffiany LaCour. The 
team was coached by Marilyn 
Blaske. 

Players on Thete Alpha's team 
were Ann Cooper, Jan Bigger, 
Sandi Haughton, Joan Velenga, 
Ann Nicholas, Pam McElroy, Nan 
Tribble, Celeste Bland, Lee Ann 
Hutchinson, Jeannie Mosher, Car- 
ol Craven, and Ann Smith. The 
team was coached by Kathi Abra- 
hamson. 

Players on Kappa Chi's team 
were Sue Stephens, Betty Keenan, 
Jessica Turnbull, Laura Wides, 
Jan Cooper, Becky Hardy, Laura 
Williams, Betsy Hogg, Pam New- 
ell, Bet Norwood, Marianne Ne- 
vill, and Vicki Eshelman. The 
team was coached by Betty Kee- 
nan. 

Players on Gamma Psi's team 
were Lee Ann Bailey, Stephanie 
Reynolds, Julie Cofield, Kathy 
Hagemeyer, Cheryl Fisher, Cathy 
Latham, Glenda Mansell, Sheryne 
Summers, Toni Hoth, Jean Mei- 
senheimer, Tish Parker, and Pat 
Dorathy. The team was coached 
by Lee Ann Bailey. 

Players on Sigma Phi's team 
were Sherri McNeil, Mimi Smith, 
Mary Waters, Marcy McDowell, 
Madelyn Wild, Gayle Maurin, 
Nancy Preston, Lolly Lynn, Pen- 
ny Copper, Sandy Boone, Becky 
Britton, and Muffet Triggs. The 
team was coached by Muffet 
Triggs. 

After close games, much ef- 
fort on the part of the players, 
and good sportsmanship by all, 
Kappa Chi won the coveted award 
and Delta Chi placed second. 



BIT & SPUR CLUB 
by 

Dora Hill 

The Bit and Spur Club, consist- 
ing of girls who share a common 
interest in horses, elected Kathy 
Murphy as Presiident, Eleanor 
Highbaugh as Vice-President, Lou 
Thompson as Secretary, Rozzie 
Bird as Treasurer, and Susan 
Turner as Historian with Miss 
Bruce Wilder as their sponsor. 

Though still quite early in the 
year, the club has attended and 
participated in three horse shows. 
At the St. Martin's Charity Horse 
Show in New Orleans the girls are 
reported to have had a nice time 
but returned empty handed for 
their efforts. 

The Folsom Charity Horse Show, 



in Folsom, Louisiana, proved more 
profitable. Jan Cooper placed third 
in the Novice Jumping event rid- 
ing her own horse, Crispy. Kathy 
Murphy placed fourth in Hunter 
Hack. In the English pleasure 
event, Joan Vellenga, Susan Jaffe 
and Cheryl Fisher each placed. In 
the Mobile Deep South Horse 
Show in Mobile, Alabama, the 
riders made an excellent showing. 
Susan Turner placed fourth in the 
Three Gaited Pony class on Col- 
lege Bay, the school's horse. She 
did even better riding her own 
horses, returning to campus with 
two reserve championship ribbons 
and a ninth place ribbon. In the 
English Pleasure class Lou Thomp- 
son placed fourth on Chiico and 
Kathy Murphy placed sixth on J. 
J. Max. 




Left to right, bac\ row — Rozzie Bird, Pam Bayne, Vicki Eshelman, 
Glenda Mansell, Barbara Denton. Middle row — Jan Cooper, Pam Mc- 
Elroy, Stuart Reynolds, Susan Jaffe, Nan Tribble, Martha Dorsey, Cheryl 
Fisher. Front row — Eleanor Highbaugh, Lou Thompson, Kathy Mur- 
phy, Susan Turner. 

THE WALK 

by 

Salry Sockwell 
1968 Sophomore 

I went for a walk in the forest one day 

To watch the animals all at play. 

They laughed and they talked just to me 

A happier sight, you never would see. 

We danced and we played all the day through 

Till the sun went down and the morning sprung dew. 

* Author's note: I am now in Bellvue Sanitorium 
but hope to be released soon. 

16 



Its Christmas 




The joy of Christmas is in sharing with others. That joy shines from every face of the Gulf Park girl — she 
cared enough to share with a group of children less fortunate. Christmas for all will be happier. 




Gathered around the tea table at Christmas social is the entire Student Government Board. Left to right — 
Phyllis Garner, Becky Russell, Julie Jones, Sunny Matson, Vicki Eshelman, Mary Filson, Sandy Boone, Jan 
Cooper, Kathy Kuntz, Connie Ware. 

17 



Its Christmas 




MAGIC FINGERS 

Busily at wor\ on some of the more than jo Christmas candy 
wreaths they made for the New Hope Cerebral Palsy School in Gulf- 
port are Mrs. Etha Guthrie, left, and Mrs. Myra Perdue. Their helping 
hands and magical fingers will mafye it easier for children whose 
hands do not coordinate and whose feet find it hard to wal\. A true 
Christmas gift from two lovely ladies. Thanf^ you. 




Dean Lois Farrell and Student Government are hostesses at Christmas Tea. Left to right — Phyllis Garner. 
Kathy Kuntz, Jan Cooper Sunny Mattson, Mrs. Lois Ferrell, Julie Jones, Connie Ware. 

18 



Tree Trimming 




Left to right — Becky Russell, Sandy Boone, Jayne Hougland, Vicki Esh- 
elman, Kathy Kuntz. 



A SACRED JOY 

by 

Mary Finch 

Freshman 

I pity a person that reaches out into life to find any happi- 
ness. For it is only through sorrow can we find real joy. Only 
the blind can see the true beauty of shapes and colors. Only 
the crippled may sense the excitement of running across a 
hot road on a warm summer's day. It is the childless wife 
who understands the sweetness of a baby's lonely cry, and 
the deaf only who realize the meaning of every word spoken. 
Life is filled with joy, but it can not truly be lived until it 
has something to live for. 

19 



HAPPINESS IS THE 

CHRISTMAS SPIRIT 

AT GPC 

The Yuletide Season at Gulf 
Park College was a festive time 
of merrymaking. The spirit began 
December 6th at midnight when 
all the girls were snug in their 
beds. Messengers from the Stu- 
dent Government visited each dor- 
mitory, gathering the girls and 
house mothers to Hardy Recep- 
tion Room. The surprise — a 
beautiful Christmas tree, adorned 
with lights, ornaments, and a 
shiny bright star crowning the 
ecerscent vision. To close the per- 
fect evening there was hot choc- 
olate, cookies, and the joyous 
sound of familiar carols. 

The following Sunday, Decem- 
ber 8th, was the annual tea given 
by the Student Government for 
the faculty, staff, and members of 
the board. All of the local min- 
isters were also cordially invited. 

December 13th, the sororities 
entertained the underprivileged 
children of the Gulf Coast Salva- 
tion Army with a Christmas party. 
The cheery gathering, complete 
with a tree, gifts, refreshments, 
and many new friendships, was 
honored by the presence of a 
special host, Jolly Saint Nick 
himself! 

The most exciting event of the 
Yuletide Setason at Gulf Park 
was the Christmas Ball . . . Held 
on December 14 it was an occa- 
sion fondly remembered by all 
attending. From the girls in their 
formal attire, to the red, green 
and gold trim about the room 
and of course the music provided 
by George Wood's Soul Band, the 
affair was a success. 

From the decorating of the 
tree to the banquet and the Glee 
Club caroling the eve before, the 
holidays began surely you agree 
. . . Happiness truly was the 
Christmas Spirit at Gulf Park 
College! 




Alumnae News 



KATHLEEN TONTZ, '67. was 
married to Roger Alan Ash on 
June 8, 1968, in East Heights 
Methodist Church, Wichita, Kan- 
sas. NANCY REED, '67, DEAN 
DUBOSE, '67 (Mrs. Thomas Lewis 
of Atlanta) and DEANE POELL- 
NITZ, '67, were bridesmaids. BAR- 
BARA JONES, '66, JAN BET- 
TENCOURT, '67, and TONI HER- 
RICK, '67, were special guests for 
the wedding. Roger and Kathy re- 
side at 26600 North Belmont, 
Wichita, Kansas. In January they 
will move to Lawrence, Kansas, 
where Roger will resume studies 
at the University of Kansas, 
graduating in June, 1969. 

FRANCES SMITH, '67: 3451 
Lansdowne Drive, Lexington, Ken- 
tucky 40502. Frances is attending 
the University of Kentucky, ma- 
joring in horsemanship. She re- 
ceived the Jeanette Stone Dale 
Award which is given to the jun- 
ior woman animal science major 
from Kentucky with the highest 
point standing. She hopes to be- 
come a veterinarian's assistant 
and work in the Blue Grass area. 

HANNAH HEALD, '67, was mar- 
ried to Lt. Robert F. Reed, United 
States Navy, on Saturday, August 
31, 1968, in the First Presbyteri- 
an Church, Baytown, Texas. 




Mrs. Wm. H. Wallace 

(Dale Brackin - 1962-64) 

358 Briarwood Drive 

Jackson, Mississippi 



SHERRY HAMILTON, 1966-67, 
was married to David G. Soder- 
gren on February 10, 1968, at the 
First Baptist Church, Gulfport, 
Mississippi. The couple resides at 
Delwood Apartments, Apt. Ill, S. 
W 3220 Delwood Drive, Del City, 
Oklahoma 73115. 

MICHELE GOLOSKY, 1966-67 = 
Mrs. Henry (Chip) Atkins, Route 
1, Box 52-F, Athens, Georgia. Chip 
is finishing his last year in law 
school at the University of Geor- 
gia. The couple announces the ar- 
rival of their son, Ravenel Mere- 
dith, on September 17. 

ELIZABETH GILMER, '68: "Liz" 
is attending Southern Methodist 
University, Dallas, Texas. She 
pledged Pi Beta Phi Sorority. Liz 
and SALLY SOCKWELL, '68, are 
roommates. Sally, too, pledged Pi 
Beta Phi. 

OLIVIA MULLEN, '68, was mar- 
ried to Terry T. Freeman on the 
twenty-third of August, 1968, at 
the First Methodist Church, New- 
port, Tennessee. 

MARCIA FUTCH, '68, was mar- 
ried to Woodrow William Good- 
son, Jr., Lieutenant, United States 
Air Force, on Saturday, the 
twenty-second of June, 1968, at 
the Saint Martin's Episcopal 
Church, Clewiston, Florida. 

GLORIA MICHAEL REINIKE, 
1967-68, was married to Mr. Sam- 
uel A. Cuevas on the seventeenth 
of August, 1968, at our Lady of 
the Gulf Catholic Church, Bay St. 
Louis, Mississippi. 

FORMER FACULTY: 

IRENE SIMMONS: Mrs. Curtis 
Ulmer, 108 Ashley Circle, Apt. 
1-4, Athens. Georgia 30601. 

BLANCHE NICHOLS, '63: Mrs. 
Gary L. Sudik, 1350 Zephyr, Apt. 
17, Lakewood, Colorado 80215. 
Blanche was graduated from 
Doane College, Crete, Nebraska, 
with a BA in Physical Education. 
Gary was graduated from the Un- 
iversity of Nebraska with a de- 
gree in Business Administration. 
He is assistant buyer for Denver 
Dry Goods, and Blanche is work- 
ing for the First National Bank. 

JEAN BLACKWELL, '61: Mrs. 
Roy Patterson, P. O. Box 1326, 
Vernon, Texas 76384. 

VIRGINIA KLINKE, '63, was 
married to Mr. Donald Raths in 
Downer Grove, Illinois, on April 
6, 1968. Her sister, Mary Engel- 
hardt (LIZ KLINKE, '56) was 
matron or honor. The couple 
honeymooned in Trinidad and An- 

20 



tigua in the West Indies. Ginny is 
working as a laboratory techni- 
cian with the Upjohn Company, 
and Don is a structural engineer 
with a local consulting engineer- 
ing firm. The couple resides at 304 
Kendall Avenue. Apt. 44, Kalama- 
zoo, Michigan 49007. 

SUSAN SEIGEL, '63: Mrs. 
Thomas J. Santori, 1437 South- 
land Parkway, Marion, Ohio. 

BARBARA ANN PACKARD, 
1962-63: Mrs. Guy Griggs Mat- 
hews, 1802 Teton Drive, Austin, 
Texas 78758. The couple announce 
the birth of their first child, Guy 
Griggs, Jr., on July 17. 

SANDRA BALCOM, 1962-63: Mrs. 
Robert S. Marvin, III, Sierra 
Tezonco No. 184, Lomas de Cha- 
pultepec. Mexico 10, D. F. Mexico. 

JEANNE GUYMN, 1962-63: Mrs. 
Charles C. Lewis, 509 Midland 
Trail Road, Covington, Virginia. 
Jeanne and Charley were married 
on June 8, 1968, at the First 
Presbyterian Church in Martins- 
ville. The bridegroom was gradu- 
ated from Washington and Lee 
University, Lexington. He is a 
member of Phi Beta Kappa and 
of Lambda Chi Alpha social fra- 
ternity. In September the couple 
left for Birmingham, Engalnd, 
where Charley, who has been a- 
warded a Fulbright Scholarship 
Fund, will attend the University 
of Birmingham. 

JEN JOHNSON, '64, was married 
in July to Mr. Richard Haywood 
Mason, Jr. The couple resides at 
1818 Wilshire Avenue, Raleigh, 
North Carolina 276608. 

FAITH FARENZENA. '64: 1455 
Sandburg Terrace, Apt. 606, Chi- 
cago, Illinois 660610. 

STULL KING, '64: Mrs. Tom Mc- 
Kay, 535-B Wakefield Drive, Char- 
lotte, North Carolina 28209. Stull 
is an executive secretary for 
Home Life Insurance Company. 

KATHLEEN LITTLE, 1962-64: 
Mrs. Charles Gordon Walsdorf, 
1324 Joseph Street, Apt. B, New 
Orleans, Louisiana. 

PATRICIA SUTTLES, 1962-64: 
316 Hollingsworth, Gadsden, Ala- 
bama 35901. Pat is attending 
Northwestern University, Evans- 
ton. Illinois this fall on a gradu- 
ate assistantship in drama. (She 
received her B. A. at Goucher Col- 
lege, Baltimore, Maryland on June 
9). Drama, however, is only one 
of her interests. She has been 
doing some writing. Her essay- 
story "Invisible Colors" is to be a 
part of the book, Growing Up In 



America, which is a collection of 
undergraduate essays. Doubleday 
is publishing the book, but the 
date is still uncertain. Sooner or 
later, she is planning to teach; 
but it may be a while, since right 
now she is aiming for a PhD, 
probably in Humanities. 

LAURIE BUBB, 1962-64, was 
married to John M. Burgess on 
June 8, 1968, in Topeka, Kansas. 
Lauri is teaching the seventh and 
eighth grades while John is at- 
tending KU. The couple is resid- 
ing at 1002 West 29th Terrace, 
Lawrence, Kansas. 

PAULA TILLER, 1962-64, became 
the bride of Joseph M. Biddinger, 
on June 22 in the First Presbyter- 
ian Church, Wichita, Kansas. One 
of her attendants was PATRICIA 
SUTTLES, 1962-64. Joseph is a 
computer analyst with the Martin- 
Marietta Company, and Paula is 
teaching in the Littleton School 
System. The couple is residing at 
5020 Fox, Englewood, Colorado. 

DALE BRACKIN, 1962-64: Mrs. 
William H. Wallace, 358 Briar- 
wood Drive, Jackson, Mississippi. 
Bill is attending the University 
of Mississippi Medical School, 
and Dale is a laboratory research 
assistant at the Medical School. 

PATRICIA HOGE, 1963-64: Pat 
was graduated with a BA in Art 
from the University of Chatta- 
nooga in June, 1968. On the 15th 
of June, she was married to Nor- 
man Miller, also a graduate of 
the University. Norman is em- 
ployed as a branch manager of 
the General Electric Credit Cor- 
poration, and Pat is a commercial 
artist for an insurance . company. 
The couple resides at # 1 Shingle 
Road, Route 4, Chattanooga, Ten- 
nessee 37409. 

SHERRIN DAWLEY, 1963-64: 
Mrs. James McElmurruy, 1893 
Tamarack Circle, Columbus, Ohio 
43224. Jim is an assistant buyer 
associated with the F. & R. Laza- 
rus Company. Their son, Todd, is 
three years oM; they expect a 
visit from the "stork" in Decem- 

PAMELA STOKES, 1963-64, and 
Joe Burgoyne were married at 
7500 feet in a 7-place Cessna 401, 
the chapel-in-the sky, on August 
1, 1963. Judge Fred Harris read 
the vows, and the couple were 
pronounced man and wife at high 
noon — in ceremonies complete 
with flowers and rice. Pam is the 
daughter of the late Delta Air- 
lines Capt. John Stokes. Joe is at 
UCLA. Pamela was graduated 
from Southern Methodist Univer- 
sity with honors. The couple is re- 
siding at 3211 Chapel Creek, Apt. 
106, Dallas, Texas 75220. 

BLYTHE WHITTINGTON, '65: 
Box 97, Tunica, Mississippi 38676. 
Blythe is teaching the third grade 
in Griffin, Georgia, 



VICTORIA HODELL, 1963-64: 
Mrs. Tom M. Beer, 201 Morning- 
side Drive, San Antonio, Texas 
78209. Vicki's roommate at GP, 
LINDA BEER, 1963-64, is her 
sister-in-law. The Beers have two 
daughters — Molly 2h and Emily 
li. 

SUE PLANTER, '65, became the 
bride of Mr. Robert Earle Swan- 
son on June 29, 1968. 

KIT STANLEY, '65: Mrs. E. S. 
Bedell, 307-B De Corde Court, 
Fort Pierce, Florida. 

DANA KAY HAMILTON, 1963-65, 
was married to Mr. Paul George 
Koshgerian, Jr., on June 22, 1968, 
at the First Christian Church, 
Georgetown, Kentucky. She is a 
senior at West Chester State Col- 
lege, where she is majoring in el- 
ementary education. The bride- 
groom was graduated from George- 
town College, where he was a 
member of Kappa Alpha Order. 
He has attended graduate school 
at the University of Kentucky and 
is now a member of the faculty 
at Upper Darby High School. The 
couple is residing in Havertown. 

ANNE HICKMAN, 1964-65: The 
Three Fountain Apts., Houston, 
Texas. Anne was graduated from 
Louisiana State University in 
May, 1968. She was a member of 
Tri Delta Sorority and Vice Pres- 
ident of the Junior Class of Edu- 
cation. 

ANNA BAKER, 1964-65: New 
Hope, Alabama 35760. 

MARY MIZTLL MALOY, '66: Ri- 
viera Apt. # 55, 1800 Blanding 
Boulevard, Jacksonville, Florida 
32210. Mary received her B. A. 
Degree in Elementary Education 
from the University of Florida, 
where she was a member of Chi 
Omega Sorority. She is employed 
by Harbor View Elementary School 
in Jacksonville. 

JUDY OLIVER, '66: Twin Palms 
Apt. 22, 1945 N. E. 3rd Street, 
Deerfield Beach, Florida 33441. 

PAM STIFF, '66: On August 20, 
1968, Pam was married to Alan D. 
Cato, at the First Baptist Church 
in Providence, Kentucky. GINGER 
KLING, '66 and CASSANDRA 
JAMES, 1965-67, were among the 
attendants. Both Pam and Alan 
are seniors at Western Kentucky 
University. They reside at 102 
East 13th Street, Bowling Green, 
Kentucky. 

JOAN REZNICHEK, '66- Apt 
102, Holly Tree Manor, 1435 South' 
Limestone, Lexington, Kentucky. 
"Chuckles" received her B. S. De- 
gree in Secondary Education, ma- 
joring in Recreational Leadership, 
at the University of Wisconsin in 
June. She is attending the Uni- 
versity of Kentucky, doing work 
toward her Master's Degree in 
Recreation. She has an assistant- 

21 




Mrs. David Sodergren 

(Sherry Hamilton - 1966-67) 

Delwood Apartments, Apt. Ill 

3220 Delwood Drive, SW 

Del City, Oklahoma 73115 

ship and is acting as the Assistant 
Director of Intramurals and Rec- 
reation for the Department of 
Student Affairs at the University. 

BARBARA JINDRA, '66: 1800 
Lafayette Place, Apt. A-10, Co- 
lumbus, Ohio 43212. Barbara is 
working at Doctor's Hospital in 
Columbus as a laboratory assist- 
ant. She is attending Capital Un- 
iversity as a part-time student. 

NANCY WILSON, 1964-66: 49 
South Bay Drive, Jonesboro, Geor- 
gia 30236. Nancy was graduated 
from the University of Tennessee 
in June and is teaching the first 
grade in the Atlanta area. She 
visited the GP campus in July. 

MARY BETH HOWARD, 1965- 
66, was married to Randall Ro- 
bert Bailey on August 24, 1968, 
at the Cumberland Presbyterian 
Church, Meridianville, Alabama. 
The couple is attending the Uni- 
versity of Alabama in Huntsville, 
Alabama. 

SUSAN McCORD. 1965-66, was 
married to John Dickerson Lee, 
Jr., on September 21, 1968. Their 
new address is Route 1, Box 502, 
Anniston, Alabama 36201. 




Mrs. Randall Robert Bailey 
(Mary Beth Howard - 65-66) 



NANCY DAVIS, 1965-66: Nancy 
was among a group of fourteen 
Texas Woman's University stu- 
dents to perform at military in- 
stallations in the Pacific as part 
of a USO tour. The group left on 
October 18 for Hawaii, Japan, 
Korea, Guam, Formosa, and the 
Philippines, returning on Decem- 
ber 12. Nancy has done the chore- 
ography for the Las-O-Choraliers, 
a popular campus vocal group also 
on the tour, and will perform her 
own solo numbers. 

ELIZABETH MYLUM, '66, was 
married to Mr. Lawrence B. Sway- 
ze on the twenty-fourth of Au- 
gust. 1968, at the Berea Baptist 
Church, Berea, Kentucky. 

VIRGINIA PLUNKETT, 1929-31: 
425 N. 27th Street, Waco, Texas. 
Virginia is on the Women's News 
staff of the News-Tribune-Times- 
Herald. 

EDNA GIBSON, 1931-32: Mrs. T. 
J. Moore, 704 Magnolia Drive, 
Waycross, Georgia. Edna's hus- 
band is a FBI agent, who recent- 
ly celebrated his 25th anniversary 
with the Bureau. The Moores' 
older son, Tom, Jr., is also a FBI 



agent and is married. Their 
younger son, Jo, is an eighth 
grade student. 

BERWYN JERVIS, 1932-34: Mrs. 
Berwyn J. Binkley, Cedar Shores 
Apts., 105, 3434 Blanding Boule- 
vard, Jacksonville, Florida 32210. 
Berwyn's two daughters are mar- 
ried. 

DOROTHY KING, 1933-35, passed 
away last December. Sincere sym- 
pathy is extended to her husband, 
Ralph Blanchard. 720 Busch Gar- 
dens Drive, Pasadena, California 
91105. 

BETTY ANDRES, '39: Mrs. Ed- 
mund J. Goscin, 7620 Fallmeadow, 
Dallas, Texas 75240. Betty visited 
GP campus in June. 

HELEN HAYES, 1938-39: Mrs. 
Ernest Perry, Jr., 861 Curtiswood 
Lane, Nashville, Tennessee 37204. 
There are three children in the 
Perry family — Lynn (Mrs. Pat- 
rick Williams) married April 6, 
1968; Hayes, a student at the Un- 
iversity of Tennesee; and Cliff, a 
student at Ensworth School. 

PAT HORN, 1945-46: Mrs. Jay P. 
Stover, 1826 Bookbinder Drive, St. 
Louis, Missouri 63141. Pat has 
three sons — Max 16, Mike 13, 
and Scott 9. 

JANE SWARTZBAUGH, 1938-40: 
Mrs. Marcus M. Day, 5906 Wilt- 
shire Drive, Washington, 16, D. C. 
The Days have four children — 
three married and Stephen 14. 

JULIA FA YE COOK, 1938-40: 
Mrs. R. J. McMurrey, 401 W 7th, 
Tyler, Texas. Julia Faye visited 
the campus in July. The McMur- 
reys have four children — the 
oldest is married, and the young- 
est is in the fourth grade. 

DOROTHY HEISING, 1940-41: 
Mrs. William A. Hazelett, 225 
West San Juan, Phoenix, Arizona 
85013. The Hazeletts have three 
children — Vicki, 24, a graduate 
of the University of Arizona, now 
a stewardess for American Air- 
lines, based in Los Angeles; Dick- 
ie, 22, a graduate of the Univer- 
sity, now taking aviation training 
at Pensacola; and Pat, 19, a 
sophomore at the University. 

ELIZABETH ADAMS, 1942-43: 
Mrs. Horace Stringfellow, III, 556 
Emily Place, Macon, Georgia. The 
couple has two children in col- 
lege — a daughter at Converse 
and a son at Georgia Southern. 

MILDRED WRIGHT, '46: Mrs. 
Thomas D. Baldwin, 138 Scott 
Boulevard, Decatur, Georgia 30030. 
The Baldwins have two daugh- 
ters — Kelly 4 and Bonnie 1. Mil- 
dred's sister, HELEN, 1940-41, 
(Mrs. Charles B. Lowe) is living 
in Orlando, Florida. She has a 
son, Charles 21 and a daughter, 
Candi 25. 

22 



FRANCES MURPHY, 1938-39: 
Mrs. Thomas Dean Scott, 1350 
Cordova Avenue. Glendale, Cali- 
fornia 91207. 

MARGY ANN LOSER, 1947-49: 
Mrs. Donald Gass, 1080 Mariner 
Drive, Kay Biscayne. Florida. Dr. 
Gass is an Associate Professor of 
Opathalmology at the Bascom 
Palmer Eye Institute connected 
with the University of Miami. The 
couple has four children. 

MARION HOLZ, '50: Mrs. Frank 
A. Baer, II, 1562 Thomas Circle, 
Charleston, West Virginia 25314. 
In August Marion spent three 
days visiting in Miami with CAR- 
ALINA MARTINEZ -APARICIO, 
'50 (Mrs. Julio Falques) who was 
vacationing in the U. S. with her 
husband and three children. They 
also saw MIMI PEREZ, '49 (Mrs. 
Enrique Martinez;) who lives in 
Clewiston, Florida with her hus- 
band and three daughters. They 
had a wonderful time re-living 
their college days at GPC. 

GLORIA SCHWAB, 1949-50: Mrs. 
Robert McCoy, 1528 East Vance 
Place, Santa Ana, California 92701. 
Gloria, her husband, and two sons 
visited Gulf Park in the Spring. 
They were taking an extended his- 
torical tour of the United States. 

LAURA LEE PLANCHE, 1950- 
51: Mrs. William J. Graber, III, 
990 - 23rd Street, Beaumont, Tex- 
as 77706. The Grabers announce 
the birth of their third child, 
Fred Travis, on June 28. 

ALICE MITCHUM, '52: Mrs. Wil- 
liam E. Fitts, 3828 E. 53rd Street, 
Tulsa, Oklahoma 74135. Alice's 
husband is Supervisor of Cost Ac- 
counting with Century Geophysi- 
cal. The couple has two children 
— Celicia Annette 4 and Robert 
Brooks 2. 

JANICE SUE SMITH, '52: Mrs. 
Bobby M. Bolt, 1207 Marion 
Street, Owosso, Michigan 48867. 
Bobby is the regional manager of 
wholesale for Petrolane Gas Com- 
pany. The Bolts have four chil- 
dren. 

BETTY BROWN, 1951-53: Mrs. 
Joe P. Maxey, 18 Osage Drive, 
Shawnee, Oklahoma 74801. Joe is 
in the oil business; Betty has a 
cosmetic business. There are three 
sons in the family — Buck, Clint, 
and Carter. 

MARY JANE CRUTCHER, 1951- 
53: Mrs. H. E. Williamson, Jr., 218 
Oak Street, P. O. Box 113, Marion, 
Arkansas 72364. Henry is farm- 
ing the family land. The couple 
has two sons — Andrews 7 and 
Timothy 4. 

SUE FAIR, 1952-53; Mrs. Gordon 
O. Ryan, 3513 Paint Trail, Fort 
Worth, Texas 76116. Gordon is an 
attorney with Pan American Pe- 
troleum Corporation. 



ELIZABETH SCRUGGS, '54: Mrs. 
Arthur D. Moore, Jr.. 11491 S. W. 
72nd Place, Miami, Florida 33156. 
Arthur has been appointed branch 
manager of the Aluminum Com- 
pany of America. The Moores 
have two daughters — Kathryn 
11 and Anne 8. 

SALLY COCKRELL, '54: Mrs. 
David C. Kisling, Placid Interna- 
tional Oil Company, Oranjestraat 
2-B, The Hague, Netherlands. 
Sally extends a most cordial wel- 
come to anyone who is in Europe 
to visit with the Kislings. 

BARBARA LATTA, 1953-54; Mrs. 
W. Franklin Hooper, c/o Leo F. 
Hooper, Route 1, Athens, Ohio 
45701. Barbara's husband is a sen- 
ior geologist with Gulf Oil. After 
two years in Ethiopia, the Hoop- 
ers have been transferred to Bang- 
kok, Thailand. There are two chil- 
dren in the family — Kimberly 4 
and Bill 3. 

EARLINE OWEN, '55: Mrs. James 
B. Zuccarello, Jr., 374 Crestside 
Drive, S. E., Concord, North Caro- 
lina. Jim is a dentist. The couple 
has two children. 

MARY COLEMAN, '55: Mrs. Har- 
old R. Spencer, 311 Forest Drive 
S, Short Hills, New Jersey 07078. 
The Spencers announce the ar- 
rival of a daughter, Sarah, on 
April 29, 1968. Their sons are 
Will 6 and Hawes 4. 

LETHE HUNTER, 1953-55: Volt 
Technical Corporation, 3060 Pharr 
Court North, N. W., Atlanta, 
Georgia 30305. 

BARBARA WELLER", 1954-55: 
Mrs. Charles D. Franck, 2304 
Thornhill Road, Louisville, Ken- 
tucky 40222. The Francks have 
three children — Cathy 9, John 
Scott 6, and Douglas Charles 2. 

TERRY TYSON 1955-56: 754 
Post, San Francisco, California 
94109. 

FRANCES STILLWELL, '57: Mrs. 
T. O. Atwood, Jr., Box 271, Bain- 
bridgfe, Georgia. Frances visited 
GP campus in July. This was her 
first time to return since gradua- 
tion. 

ANNE FERRELL. 1955-57: Mrs. 
Robert Fahey, 448 West Division, 
Apt. # 3, Villa Park, Illinois 
60181. The Faheys have a daugh- 
ter, Bonnie Kathleen 4J. Robert is 
practicing law in the Chicago 
area. 

GRETCHEN SEHRT, 1956-57: 
Mrs. Robert R. Burton, Jr., 411 
Briar Place, Apt. 3, Chicago, Il- 
linois. 

MARY ANN BUTCHER, 1957-58: 
Mrs. Gerald F. Brown, 104 Dickson 
Drive, Little Rock, Arkansas 
72207. 




Mrs. John M. Burgess 

(Lauree Bubb - 1962-64) 

1002 N. - 29th Street Terrace 

Lawrence, Kansas 

SANDRA VOWELL. '59, was 
married to the Rev. Stanwood Eu- 
gene Graves, II, on August thir- 
ty-first at an 11 a. m. nuptial 
mass in St. John's Episcopal 
Church, Johnson City, Tennessee. 
Stan is curate of All Saints' Epis- 
copal Church in Appleton and will 
serve as chaplain at Lawrence 
University. The couple resides at 
1425 East Silvercrest rive, Apple- 
ton, Wisconsin, 54911. 

CAROL KING, '60: Mrs. Walker 
L. Warfford, Jr., 224 Wales Ave- 
nue, Charlotte, North Carolina 
28213. The Warffords' second 
child was born in September. 

BUNNY COZINE, 1958-60: Mrs. 
W Dian Cozine, 6433 Kenwick, 
Fort Worth, Texas 76116. 

HEATHER BRACKIN, 1958-60: 
Mrs. William H. Parten, Ingleside 
Trailer Park, 600 Gibson, Lexing- 
ton, Kentucky. Bill is a student at 
the University of Kentucky, and 
Heather is secretary to the man- 
ager of the local Sears retail store 
and is a part-time student at the 
University. 

23 



VIRGINIA CHIPERFIELD, 1958- 
60: Mrs. Peter Larsen, 11805 
Devilwood Drive, Potomac, Mary- 
land 20854. 

PEGGY McCLEAN, 1958-60: Mrs. 
Philip Walker, 5001 Hawthorne 
Road, Little Rock, Arkansas. Peg- 
gy was graduated from the Uni- 
versity of Arkansas in 1964. The 
Walkers have a daughter, Cathe- 
rine, born July 6, 19668. 

NANCY E. WILLIAMSON, 1958- 
60: Mrs. Charles Taylor, 213 
Crestwood Drive, Clemson, South 
Carolina. Charles is a welder on 
the natural gas pipelines, so the 
couple is constantly on the move. 

SHARON SUE KNOWLES, 1959- 
60: On April 18, 1968, Sharon was 
married to Harry Theodore Coons, 
a Chief Pilot and Assistant Sales 
Manager for Driall Driers, Inc. 
They reside at 305 Sycamore 
Street, Attica, Indiana. 

BETTY SPEAKER, 1960-61: Mrs. 
Lloyd Baldwin, 930 Hawthorne 
Lane, ext., Rock Hill, South Car- 
olina 29730. 

SANDRA GOAR, '66, and Lt. 
Thomas John Wattawa exchanged 
marriage vows at a candlelight 
ceremony at Covenant Presbyter- 
ian Church, Bisbee, Arizona, on 
February 17. LAVONIA LOEHR, 
'66, was a bridesmaid. Following 
a honeymoon in California, the 
newlyweds are residing at Fort 
Sill, Oklahoma. 

MARSHA ANN HEEFNER, '66: 
Mrs. Ronald R. Childs, 1608 Pearl, 
Wichita Falls, Texas. 

SUSAN LEVY, '66: 7101 Shef- 
field Drive, Knoxville, Tennessee 
37919. Susan did her practice 
teaching at Morristown High 
School. She taught English to the 
sophomore and junior girls. Su- 
san will receive her BA Degree 
from the University of Tennessee 
in August. 

REBECCA O'CONNOR, '66: 195 
Outer Drive, Oak Ridge, Tennes- 
see 37830. Becky will be doing her 
practice teaching in the element- 
ary school in Morristown, Ten- 
nessee, this fall. She will be 
graduated from the University of 
Tennessee in December. 

JOAN REZNICHEK, '66: 1245 
Morrison Court, Madison, Wiscon- 
sin 53703. "Chuckles'' was gradu- 
ated from the University of Mich- 
igan on June 10. 

PATRICIA SKOGLUND, '66: 203 
Oak Drive, Alburn, Illinois 60119. 

CINDA LU STEENHOF, '66: 
Mrs. William E. Morrison, III, 
1015 South College, Tulsa, Okla- 
homa 74104. 

JANE STRAEFFER. '66: 2403 
Top Hill Road, Louisville, Ken- 
tucky 40206. Jane taught the sixth 
grade in Louisville this year. 



PAMELA MURRAY, 1960-61: 
Mrs. Richard Flynn, 115 B March 
Avenue, Grand Forks AFB, North 
Dakota. The Flynns have a son, 
Mark 6 months. 

KATHLEEN NESBITT, 1960-61: 
Mrs. Dan Smith, 11810 Michael 
Circle, Houston, Texas. The Smiths 
have two daughters — Julie 5 
and Laurie 3. 

SARAH GILBERT, '62: 24 Daniel 
Drive, Hazard, Kentucky 41701. 
Sarah taught home economics at 
Ramey Air Base, Puerto Rico, this 
year. 

JUNE BRUER, 1961-62: Mrs. Joe 
Harris, 226 Heathwood Drive, Ai- 
ken, South Carolina E9801. Joe 
works in the laboratory at Du- 
pont. There are two children in 
the family — Tammy 4 and Lynn 
8 months. 

SARA LOCKE, 1960-62: Mrs. Wil- 
liam Prince, Hamburg, Arkansas. 
The Princes have a son, Carl 5. 
Sara keeps in touch with BETSY 
SNYDER Harris, 1960-62. Betsy 
is teaching and her husband, John, 
is an attorney. They live in Rus- 
sell ville, Arkansas. LETITIA 
TALBOT, '63, visited in the Prin- 
ces' home recently. "Tish" was 
graduated from the University of 
Arkansas and teaches in Pine 
Bluff, where she lives with her 
mother. During the summer "Tish" 
will return to the University at 
Fayetteville for further study. 

CAROLINA SMITH, 1961-62: Mrs. 
Paul Miller, III, 3634 Hillbrook, 
Apt. 2, Memphis, Tennessee 38109. 
Paul is associated with the Na- 
tional Labor Relations Board. The 
Millers have a daughter, Jill 21. 

MARGARET ELLIS, 1961-63, be- 
came the bride of Edward V. 
Sedgwick, III, in a wedding cere- 
mony in St. Paul's Catholic 
Church, Pass Christian, Missis- 
sippi, on April 23, 1968. MARGA- 
RET LOESCH, 1962-65, was an 
attendant. The couple honeymooned 
in the Bahamas and are now at 
home at Croughton Air Force 
Base, England. Margaret attended 
LSU, where she was affiliated with 
Kappa Alpha Theta. Edward was 
graduated from Oregon State Uni- 
versity and from the UCLA Grad- 
uate School of Business, where he 
received his Master's Degree. 

GINA LYNN HANSEN, 1962-63: 
Mrs. Donald Manning, Route 1, 
McKenzie, Tennessee 38201. Don- 
ald is a production engineer with 
the Milan Arsenal, Milan, Tennes- 
see. The Mannings anounce the 
arrival of a son on January 7, 
1968. 

BONNIE ANN HUFFMAN, 1962- 
63: Mrs. Dale Trusty, 135 Forrer 
Boulevard, Dayton, Ohio 45419. 
Dale is in the real estate business. 
The couple has two children. 



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Mrs. Roger Alan Ash 

(Kathleen Tontz - '61) 

2600 North Belmont 

Wichita, Kansas 

SARAH LACY, 1962-63: Mrs. Wil- 
liam McMurtray, Jr., 516 Wood- 
ard Avenue, Jackson, Mississippi. 
Sarah's husband is associated with 
the First National Bank in Jack- 
son. The McMurtrays have a 
daughter, Marcy 1. 

JENNY WREN NUNN, 1962-63: 
Scottlawn, Ripley, Tennessee. Jen- 
ny Wren was graduated from the 
Pniversity of Tennessee in 1967 
and is doing graduate work at 
Memphis State. 

VICKI BRADFORD, '64, became 
the bride of Robin Adair on Feb- 
ruary 3, 1968, at the Trinity-by- 
the-Cove Episcopal Church in 
Naples, Florida. Vicki was grad- 
uated from the University of 
Kentucky, where she was affiliated 
with Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority. 
She is a member of the Lake 
Park School faculty in Naples. 
Robin has completed three years 
of service in the armed forces. 
The couple resides at 584 - 1st 
Avenue South, Apt. 4-A, Naples, 
Florida 33940. 

CATHERINE CLARK, '64: 2202 
Harrison Street, Apt. 106, Wichi- 
ta Falls, Texas 76308. Clay is 
teaching a short distance from 
Wichita Falls. 

JOYCE CLEMENT, 64: Mrs. Cur- 
tis H. Preston, Patrol Squadron 
49, FPO New York, New York 
09501. 

LUCILLE DANIELS, '64: 2230 
Milner Boulevard, Handsboro Sta- 
tion, Gulfport, Mississippi 39501. 
Lucille was graduated from the 
University of Southern Missis- 
sippi with a major in child de- 
velopment and a minor in psy- 

24 



chology. She has returned from 
a year in Vietnam as a Red Cross 
recreational aide with combat 
troops. Many of the days she 
spent in the relative safety of 
base camps, helping relieve the 
dreary monotony of a war. Then 
she came to know the war as 
nearly as a woman could know it. 
By jeep and by helicopter, Lu- 
cille and her teammates often 
traveled to rear combat areas, 
carrying a message of hope and 
cheer to the grimy, conflict-weary 
men. One of her most disturbing 
memories is of the military hos- 
pital at Da Nang, where she 
visited two afternoons a week. 
Wounded and maimed filled the 
wards, and Vietnamese children — 
some horibbly burned — were 
among the patients. 

DIANE DAVIDSON, '64: Mrs. 
Michael Dioguardi, 1911 Cedar 
Lane, Nashville, Tennessee 37212. 
Michael is a stockbroker. The 
couple has a son, Michael I. 

FAITH FARENZENA, '64: 1455 
Sandburg Terrace, Chicago, Illi- 
nois. Faith is secretary for a 
partner of a management con- 
sultant firm. She visited Gulf 
Park over the Easter weekend. 
NANCY JO BURNS, '64, is work- 
ing across the street from Faith. 

SUSAN FOTTE, '64: Mrs. Rob- 
ert J. Morrison, 301 East Univer- 
sity, Waxahachie, Texas. 

KAREN KEITER, '64: 4820 Cham- 
bersburg Road, Dayton, Ohio. Kar- 
en worked in a stockbroker's of- 
fice in Honolulu, Hawaii. She re- 
turned to her home the latter 
part of February. 

ANNE LINDENBERG, '64: 8120 
Constitution Drive, Apt. 2, Utica, 
Michigan 48087. Penny taught the 
first grade at the Frazier Michi- 
gan Demonstration School this 
past year. 

PAMELA RAKESTRAW, '64, was 
graduated from Texas University, 
Austin, Texas. She is working in 
Houston in an office at M. D. An- 
derson Hospital. 

DALE BRACKIN, 1962-64, was 
married to William Harmon Wal- 
lace on May 25 at the St. An- 
drew's Cathedral in Jackson, Mis- 
sissippi. Dale received a BS De- 
gree in June from Milsaps Col- 
lege in Jackson, where she was a 
member of Sigma Lambda, wom- 
en's leadership honorary society, 
and a member of Kappa Delta 
Sorority. Mr. Wallace attended 
Tulane University, New Orleans, 
Louisiana, where he was a mem- 
ber of Phi Kappa Sigma Frater- 
nity. He received a BA Degree 
from Millsaps in June. He plans 
to enter the University of Mis- 
sippi School of Medicine, Jackson, 
this fall. 




Mrs. Charles Carling Lewis 

(Jeanne Guynn - 1962-63) 

Birmingham, England 



ROSE VIRGINIA MATHEWS, 
'60: Mrs. Fayette Clay Ewing, V, 
404 Crockett, Greenwood, Missis- 
sippi 38930. Clay owns the WGRM- 
NBC network radio station. Rose 
has been quite active in civic af- 
fairs. The Ewings have two daugh- 
ters — Melissa 3 and Virginia 5. 

ELIZABETH BUNN, 1959-60: 
Mrs. Michael Krofchik, 1773 Ox- 
ford Drive, Cheyenne, Wyoming 
82001. Mike is director of Blood 
Services of Wyoming. Betty com- 
pleted her MA in Elementary Ed- 
ucation last August. The Krof- 
chiks have a son, li. 

CAROLYN CRAIG, 1959-60: Mrs. 
Ronald Morrison, 978 University 
Street, Memphis, Tennessee. The 
Morrisons were married on De- 
cember 30, 1967. Ronald is a sales 
representative for L'ORDEAL of 
Paris, a cosmetic company. In 
June 1967, Carolyn received her 
Master's Degree at the University 
of Tennessee and is now employed 



as a social worker at UT in Mem- 
phis. She will attend a social work 
camp in Gulfport this summer. 

SUZANNE LINDLEY, 1959-60: 
Mrs. William L. Williamson, III, 
5335 Cedar Park Drive, Jackson, 
Mississippi 35206. This past year, 
Suzanne's husband was a delegate 
from Mississippi to the National 
Pharmacy Convention, Las Ve- 
gas, Nevada. 

PAMELA LINGNER, 1958-60: 
Mrs. Howard S. Warner, II, 5336 
Balmoral "N", Jackson, Missis- 
sippi 39211. Howard is an attor- 
ney, associated with the assistant 
to the City Prosecutor of Jackson. 
The couple had a trip out West 
this past year. The Warners have 
a daughter, Michelle 5. 

ANN WATKINS, 1959-60, was 
graduated from Ole Miss in 1965, 
majoring in sociology with a mi- 
nor in psychology and French. 
Ann has been working as a sec- 

25 



retary with the Civil Defense in 
Jackson, Mississippi. In May she 
flew to Brussels, Belguim to visit 
with a friend and plans to apply 
for a position with American com- 
panies that are in operation 
there. 

WANDA WEBB, 1959-60: Mrs. 
Terry Wayne Gee, 3300 River 
Oaks Drive, New Orleans, Louisi- 
ana 70114. Wanda's husband is 
assistant district manager for the 
Louisiana Power & Light Com- 
pany in Algiers, Louisiana. The 
Gees have two children — Terry 
Wayne 8 and Regina Lynne 4. 

SUSAN BENEDICT, '61: Mrs. 
Donald Louis Levy, 2509 Comet 
Street, New Orleans, Louisiana 
70114. 

VICTORIA BURROUGHS, '61: 
Mrs. W. James Foken, 4506 For- 
est Trail, Cincinnati, Ohio 45244. 
James is personnel manager for 
Shillito's Department Store. Last 
summer the family spent three 
and a half weeks touring Maine. 
The Fokens have two children — 
Triesa Loraine 3 and Michael 
Christopher 10 months. 

MARY ANNE CASAVANTES, 
'61: Mrs. James Lee Studdart, 
447 Rio Colorado Qte., Monterrey, 
Mexico. Mary Ann is teaching at 
the American School in Monter- 
rey. 

NANCY HARRILL, '61: Apt. 609, 
1800 Jeerson Park Avenue, Char- 
lottesville, Virginia. Nancy is co- 
director of the Medical Record 
Department, University of Vir- 
ginia Hospital. 

BARBARA TIPTON, '61: Mrs. 
Douglas R. Baker, 644 Liberty 
Street, Milan, Tennessee 38358. 
Barbara is a secretary at Milan 
Army Ammunition Plant. Doug is 
a state bank examiner. 

SUZANNE BOLES 1959-61: Mrs. 
William F. Thetford, Jr., 3385 Le- 
Bron Avenue, Montgomery, Ala- 
bama 36106. Suzanne's husband is 
associated with Merrill, Lynch, 
Pierce, Fenner & Smith as a 
stockbroker. She teaches English 
and Spanish at Sidney Lanier 
High School. 

CECILE DARWIN, 1960-61: Mrs. 
Cary Ingram, 3207 Northampton 
Street, N. W., Washington, D. C. 
20015. The Ingrams were married 
in December, 1966. Cary is an 
oceanographer wth the Naval 
Oceanographic office. Cecile is as- 
sociated with NASA Langley Re- 
search Center as a mathematician. 

MARTHA FORD, 1961-62: Bel- 
videre Terrace Apts., Jackson, 
Mississippi. Martha is teaching 
physical education at the People's 
Junior High School. She plans to 
start working on her Master's De- 
gree at the University of South- 
ern Mississippi this summer. 



NIKKI WOMACK, '66: 237 Lem- 
ing, Corpus Christi, Texas 78404. 
Nikki was graduated from the 
University of Mississippi, Oxford, 
Mississippi, in May. 

JUDITH GILBERT, 1965-66: Cher- 
okee Drive, Shelbyville, Tennes- 
see 37160. Judy has completed her 
junior year at the University of 
Tennessee, majoring in education. 

CYNTHIA GROCE, 1965-66: 609 
Mulberry Avenue, Fayetteville, 
Tennessee 37334. Cynthia has com- 
pleted her junior year at the Uni- 
versity of Tennessee, majoring in 
education. Her sorority is Phi Mu. 

SALLY JANE INGLE, 1965-66: 
Mrs. Sam Turner, 618 Iris Drive, 
Manchester, Tennessee 37355. Sam 
is associated with the Sanitation 
Department in Manchester. The 
Turners have a son, Sam Austin, 
Jr., 10 months. 

PEGGY JONES, 1965-66: Mrs. 
Thomas E. Mobley, c/o Dr. and 
Mrs. C. H. Jones, Glenn Augur, 
Athens, Alabama 35611. 

JUDITH ANN MAYBERRY, 1965- 
66: Mrs. Bradford C. Burke, 34 
Outer Drive, Oak Ridge, Tennes- 
see 37830. Judy's husband left on 
April 9 for Vietnam. He is an Air 
Force instructor on the B-52 
bombers. Judy is staying with her 
parents. 

MARCIA MOUNCE, 1965-66-: 524 
Ockley Drive, Shreveport, Louisi- 
ana 71105. Marcia has completed 
her junior year at LSU. 

PAMELA SHORT, 1965-66: Rob- 
ertson Hall, Butler University, 
Indianapolis, Indiana 46207. Pam 
has completed her junior year at 
Butler, majoring 1 in music educa- 
tion. She rooms with FRAN 
KLEINFELD, '66. Both girls are 
members of a professional singing 
group called the "After Hours." 
Recently the group made a tape 
for their first record. 

MICHELE GOLOSKY. '67, was 
married to Mr. Samuel Atkins, 
Jr., on the eighth of December at 
Walhalla, South Carolina. 

COLETTE GRATZ, '67: c/o Mr. 
E. B. Coxe, Zaccheus Mead Lane, 
Greenwich, Connecticut 06830. Dur- 
ing the winter, Coco spent many 
weekends in the far north on the 
ski slopes of Vermont. In the 
spring, she had a trip to the Vir- 
gin Islands for a week of snor- 
kel and scuba diving. Coco finds 
her work at Country Day School 
very rewarding. 

SYDNEY JONES, '67: Mrs. W. W. 
Riggs, Cheryl Hill #104, Old Tri- 
angle Road, Triangle, Virginia 
22172. 

ZELMA McILLWAIN, '67: River 
Oaks Apt. N-21, Jackson, Missis- 
sippi 39202. Zelma was gradu- 
ated from Ole Miss in 1967, ma- 



joring in history, English, and 
journalism. She has been working 
on the staff of the Mississippi 
Agricultural and Industrial Board. 
This past year Zelma was electeed 
to the Mississippi State Senate. 

JENNIFER JOHNSON, 1968, 
daughter of Dean and Mrs. Robert 
L. Johnson, Sr., was married to 
Mr. David Green on March 24, 
1968, at the First Methodist 
Church, Long Beach, Mississippi. 

PIJI WHITE, 1967-68, was among 
the attendants. The couple honey- 
mooned in Panama City, Florida 
and are residing in Long Beach. 
Mr. Green attended the University 
of Southern Mississippi and is 
employed with West Brothers' 
Motor Express Company in Gulf- 
port. 

CAROLYN STAPLES, 1967-68, 
was married to Mr. Douglas Lee 
Donoho, Jr., on Saturday after- 
noon, May 12, 1968, at the Main 
Street Methodist Church, Kerners- 
ville, North Carolina. The Dono- 
hos reside at Apt. 45, Forest Park 
Apts., Biloxi, Mississippi. 

KARALYN WALTERS, 1967-68, 
took part on the assembly pro- 
gram at Cushing High School in 
Cushing, OkTahoma, her home- 
town. The senior and junior stu- 
dents were privileged to hear 
several former students talk to 
them about college life. Many fine 
suggestions were made to the 
present classes in how to select 
a college, what to take with you 
to college, and how to go about 
preparing your lessons. 

PIJI WHITE, 1967-68: Bay St. 
Louis, Mississippi. Piji visited in 
New York for several days before 
going to Brussels, Belgium and 
St. Andrews, Scotland, where she 
will spend the summer working. 

SALLY SHERFESEE, '59: Mrs. 
James Stanley Maxwell, III, 3428 
Rosedale, Dallas, Texas 75205. 
Sally completed her Master's De- 
gree in Education at SMU last 
July. The Maxwells have a daugh- 
ter, Sally Anne 5. 

ANNA LAURA BEASLEY, 1958- 
59: Mrs. Bill Streitman, 799 Dens- 
ley Drive East, Decatur, Georgia 
30033. The Streitmans have two 
children — Laurie 6 and Julie 5. 

SUSAN BLACKMAN. 1958-59: 
Mrs. James Sims, Jr., Pisgah Pike, 
Pulaski, Tennessee 38478. Susan's 
husband is manufacturer superin- 
tendent for Stanley Tubes, Inc. 
The Sims have a son, James Wil- 
liam, Jr. 1|. 

MEREDITH GORDON, 1958-59: 
Mrs. K. H. Earnest, 308 Chanute 
Road, Goldsboro, North Carolina. 
The family has lived in Goldsboro 
for the past two years. Meredith's 
husband is a Captain with the 

26 




Mrs. Donald Raths 
(Virginia Klinke - '63) 

Strategic Air Command. The Ear- 
nests have two children — Letitia 
7 and Dolores 3. 

MARCELLE HOUSTON, 1958-59: 
Mrs. Robert B. Borgers, 1904 
Howard # 1, Amarillo, Texas. 
Marcelle's husband is the Ciba 
Pharmaceutical representative for 
the Texas Panhandle. 

KATE PICKFORD, 1958-59: Mrs. 
Alex Volterri, 12405 Woolworth, 
Omaha, Nebraska 68144. After a 
year of studying in Florence, Italy, 
Kate married Alex, a Florentine. 
He is a buyer for a men's cloth- 
ing store. The couple has two 
girls. 

ANNE LEE RECTOR, 1958-59: 
Mrs. Sam H. Brown, Jr., 2 Nor- 
delle Street UNCAF, Jackson- 
ville, North Carolina. Sam is a 
Marine Captain stationed at 
Camp LeJeune. 

BEVERLY SMITH, 1958-59: Mrs. 
Beverly Cullen, Mt. Kimble Lake, 
Alpine Trail, Morristown, New 
Jersey. 

ENA RIVAS, 1958-60: Mrs. LeRoy 
F. Beers, P. O. Box 651, San Sal- 
vador, El Salvador, C. A. The 
Beers announce the arrival of 
twins, Camila and Luis Alfredo, 
on October 23, 1967. 




Mrs. Joseph M. Biddinger 

(Paula Tiller - 1962-64) 

5020 Fox 

Englewood, Colorado 

KATHLEEN GERLACH, 1963-64: 
Mrs. George W. Sharpe, III, 2545 
East Contour, Baton Rouge, Lou- 
isiana. The Sharpes announce the 
arrival of a son, Paul Douglas, on 
October 8. 

ELISA MINOR, 1963-64: Mrs. 
Thomas C. McCurley, 1006 Dog- 
wood Street, Clinton, Mississippi. 
Tom is in data processing with 
the Deposit Guaranty Bank, and 
Elisa is a draftsman for a con- 
sulting engineering firm. She con- 
tinues with her art work and has 
shown in Jackson. The McCurley's 
have a daughter, Tracie Leigh, 1J. 

CAROLE ELIZABETH MOORE, 
1963-64: 2214 - 12th Street, S. E., 
Decatur, Alabama 35601.. Carole 
was graduated from Athens Col- 
lege, Athens, Alabama, where she 
majored in art. 

PAULA TILLER, 1962-64, was 
married to Mr. Joseph M. Biddin- 
ger on June 22, 1968. She was 
graduated in June from the Uni- 
versity of Oklahoma with a de- 
gree in mathematics, where she 
was a member of Gamma Phi Beta 
Sorority. Her fiance received a 



BA Degree from OU and is a 
computer analyst with the Mar- 
tin-Marietta Corporation in Den- 
ver. 

LAUREN DRAKE, '65: Mrs. Ray- 
mond Adams, Box 197, Princeton, 
Florida 33171. Susan's husband is 
in the Air Force. 

SUSAN HOOD, '65: Mrs. J. Berg- 
feld, 1011 Nantucket, Houston, 
Texas. 

LILAH PARISH, '65: Box 445, 
Geneva, Alabama 36304. In June 
Lilah was graduated from Pea- 
body College, Nashville, Tennes- 
see, majoring in home economics. 
She will attend graduate school. 

JANIN SINCLAIR, '65: 347 Mi- 
lam Building, San Antonio, Texas. 
Janin was graduated last May 
from TCU and taught fourth 
grade in the San Antonio school 
system this past year. She made 
her debut during the winter. 

MARTHA ANN BEALL, 1964-65, 
was married to Mr. Robert J. An- 
drews on February 17. The couple 
is in Chicago at the present time. 
After September 1, their address 
will be 2435 Alhambra Circle, 
Coral Gables, Florida. Bob will be 
attending college. 

LAURIE BIESEL, 1964-65: Lake- 
wood, Dyersburg, Tennessee. Lau- 
rie was graduated in June from 
the University of Colorado, Boul- 
der, Colorado, majoring in history. 
She enjoyed skiing this winter. 
Laurie is a member of Pi Beta Phi 
Sorority. 

JENA BRANDENBERRY, 1964- 
65: 1320 Grand River Avenue, 
Apt. 5, Riverside East, East Lan- 
sing, Michigan. Jena was gradu- 
ated from Michigan State in 
June with an art major in paint- 
ing and jewelry. 



ELIZABETH BRINKMAN, 1964- 
65: 1413 Esperanza Street, Mc- 
Allen, Texas. Elizabeth was grad- 
uated from the University of 
Houston, majoring in elementary 
education. 

MARIAN HAYES, 1964-65: 529 
York Street, Clarksville, Tennes- 
see. Marion will graduate from 
the University of Tennesseee in 
December, majoring in merchan- 
dising. During the fall quarter, 
she will work at Rich's Depart- 
ment Store in Atlanta, Georgia. 

ANNE HICKMAN, 1964-65: 757 
Kirby Place, Shreveport, Louisi- 
ana. Anne was graduated from 
LSU in May. She was a member 
of Delta Delta Delta Sorority. 

CANDY LYNCH, 1962-65: Mrs. 
David Cottrell, III, 303 Connery 
Circle, Biloxi, Mississippi. David 
is stationed in the Philippines for 
eighteen months. Candy is living 
with her parents at the present 
time, but she hopes to join David 
later. 

JOANNA MAYFIELD, 1964-65: 
5201 Denver. Galveston, Texas. 
Joanna made her debut this win- 
ter in Galveston. 

VIRGINIA RATZBURG, 1964-65: 
902 Unadilla, Shreveport, Louisi- 
ana. Ginger was graduaated from 
LSU in May. She was a member 
of Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority. 

MARIE GASQUET, '66: 121 Win- 
chester Road, Natchez, Mississippi 
39120. Marie will be a senior at 
Peabody College, Nashville. Ten- 
nessee, this fall, majoring in 
special education. She was a mem- 
ber of the Natchez Pilgrimage 
Court. 



SPRING CLEANING 

by 

Donna Milner 

Sophomore 

I cleaned my heart out yesterday, 

I forced myself to throw away 

All the past, foolish hoard 

Of memories and dreams 

Which I'd stored. 

Courageously I cleared each room 

Sweeping it with Reason's own broom 

Til every little corner was bare 

Not even a memory was 

Left lingering there, 

No dreams, no cluttered 

Could - have - beens. 

And then I discovered 

You'd crept back in. 

27 




President William T. Sadler is pictured on the beach in front of Gulf Par\ College, 
talking with a group of students.